Now, in my experience, there are two ways theists deal with this. First is to suggest that science and religion answer different questions – the old non-overlapping magisteria (NOMA) argument. The other is to point out that lots of important scientists have been, and are, religious – heck, without religious people there might not even be science! The first is actually a semi-interesting topic; the second isn't really an argument at all. Isaac Newton was a scientist and an alchemist. Does that give alchemy more credibility?
Shockingly, these two chapters stick to the formula. That's a bit of a relief for me, because this book is getting old and I can breeze through these two chapters pretty fast. For today, here's Chapter 11.
Chapter 11: Are Science and Christianity at Odds?