Revisiting this book about a decade after its publishing, I was pleasantly surprised to find well-crafted arguments that included good responses to many counter-arguments I’ve come across since then that I was afraid would be unaddressed. The evolutionary critiques, while useful enough for what they cover, would likely be considered irrelevant by opponents. However, the cosmological portions were fascinating, strengthening the anthropic principle against some of the whittlings I’ve run into over the years. (While it’s legitimate to argue that if some of the “fine-tuning” properties had been different, life would simply have developed differently, that response falls flat against some “before” aspects – some of the properties seem to be necessary for atoms coming together in any fashion at all – as well as some “after” aspects – several properties like solar eclipses and our position in the galaxy suggest that the best place for observing the universe curiously happens to be the place where observers developed) Furthermore, relatively new (to me) ideas like quantum pre-Big-Bang pseudo-nothingness and inflation were already mentioned here (though the interviewed professor would have been surprised if not defeated by the recently announced discovery). The “investigative” writing style is a little overwrought, and some chapters are weaker than others (the one about consciousness may be most likely to be considered refuted by continuing discoveries, though I can’t be sure and would be extremely interested to find out which way things are leaning), but overall this is still a fairly comprehensive summary of apologetic arguments for an intelligent Creator of the universe.