Does God Exist?

By what logic can we conclude that an eternal and transcendent God exists and is fundamental as contrasted with the belief that matter is fundamental and came from nothing. Physicists claim that it is possible for matter to come from nothing but then proceed to explain that nothingness is seething with activity including quantum fluctuations from which they believe matter is formed. Doesn’t sound like “nothing” to me.

Matter has specificity. Which means that this specificity had to develop in space and time guided by some logic. By assuming the existence of God, the following reasoning can be applied. If God is not fundamental, then we have to explain how he came into being. Likewise, if there is more than one God, logic obliges that we explain how the first one came into existence. However, with a single invisible, transcendent God, as biblically defined, there is no need for an infinitely regressive line of causation — and we finally have an explanation for the unique, thermoregulatory design of the human brain.

For further analysis and anatomical details, read my latest book: Consciousness Finally Explained: A Perfect Synthesis of God and Brain. Neuroscience comes alive when we look at the unique spatiotemporal design of the brain, a perspective that allows us to finally understand the ancient mystery: how the brain creates consciousness — essentially as a relationship between the finite and the infinite – and, which is the same, between existence and nonexistence. In a nutshell, the reader will see from the anatomical design of the brain that consciousness is an opposition of tendencies toward and away from weightless infinity — in the image of God.

About Glenn Dudley

GLENN DUDLEY became interested in the mind-body problem as a Pre-Med student at the University of Colorado where he emphasized studies in physics, philosophy, and Judeo-Christian theology. He received his M.D. degree from the University of Colorado in 1969. After a mixed Psychiatry/Medicine internship, he worked for two years at MIT's Neurosciences Research Program -- a think tank whose objective was that of understanding how the hard-wiring of the nervous system mediates thought and emotion. Then, he spent a year in the Department of Psychiatry at Tufts Medical School in Boston reviewing the world's literature on psychological and emotional predispositions to cancer. From 1975 to his retirement in 1998 he practiced primary care medicine.
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