William Dembski (Ph.D., mathematics, University of Chicago; Ph.D., philosophy, University of Illinois at Chicago) is senior fellow of the Discovery Institute's Center for Science and Culture. He has previously taught at Northwestern University, the University of Notre Dame, and the University of Dallas. He has done postdoctoral work in mathematics at MIT, in physics at the University of Chicago, and in computer science at Princeton University, and he has been a National Science Foundation doctoral and postdoctoral fellow. Dembski has written numerous scholarly articles and is the author of the critically acclaimed (Cambridge), (InterVarsity Press) and (Rowman and Littlefield).
Richards (Ph.D., Princeton Theological Seminary; Th.M., Calvin Theological Seminary; M.Div., Union Theological Seminary) is a research fellow and director of institutional relations at Acton Institute for the Study of Religion and Liberty in Grand Rapids, MI. He has published articles in philosophy of religion (), theology () and science (). His books include (Regnery, 2004), (Discovery Inst. Press, 2002), (IVP, 2003), and (IVP, 2001)..
Phillip E. Johnson taught law for more than thirty years at the University of California--Berkeley where he is professor emeritus. He is recognized as a leading spokesman for the intelligent design movement, and is the author of many books, including and
Parker, D.Theol. (New Testament, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland), M.Div., Th.M. (Princeton Theological Seminary), M.A. (Trinity Evangelical Divinity School), postdoctoral fellow (Johns Hopkins University), is associate dean and professor of worldview and culture at Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Kentucky. He also directs the Trinity Institute, a residential Christian study center located in Tehuacana, Texas. He serves as the national coordinator for the Religious and Theological Studies Fellowship, a branch of the graduate ministry of InterVarsity Christian Fellowship. He is editor-in-chief of an international theological journal aimed especially at seminary students and faculty.