Here you will find articles that provide further information on the topics in our animations, some that will tell you more about who we are, and others that will update you on what Stated Clearly has been doing.
Next time you’re stung, remember this: You have just been stabbed by the modified reproductive organs of a lady bee!
Maiacetus was about 8 1/2 feet long, lived a little over 47 million years ago, and is interpreted as an amphibious whale that rested on land but hunted at sea.
The modern whale’s blowhole clearly gives it a survival advantage. But how did natural selection, a blind thoughtless process, first get started building this fantastic contraption?
When writing an article or the script for an animation, we start by consulting as many text books and scientific journals as we can.
No. Stated Clearly is not a Creationist or Intelligent Design organization. Our articles and animations focus strictly on established scientific theories, observed facts, and testable scientific hypotheses.
Since 1982 the GALLUP survey group has been conducting an ongoing poll on the American public's acceptance of evolution.
One of our goals at Stated Clearly is to raise public understanding of how evolution works.
No, Stated Clearly is not an Atheist organization. Our job is to simply state the observable facts of biology, and to clearly present the reasoning which scientists have used to reach tentative conclusions.
Currently no, though we are looking into it. Unfortunately this means that for the time being, donations made to StatedClearly are not tax deductible in the U.S.
The Royal Institution of Great Britain recently featured our video “What is DNA and how does it work?” on their new website.
A mutation rate is the number of mutations which occur on average per generation. Mutation rates are determined by comparing the DNA of offspring to parents, and counting up the differences.
Our animation "What is Natural Selection" has been posted on the Richard Dawkins Website.
Artist Rosemary Mosco is joining the Stated Clearly team!
In 1961, Marshall Nirenberg cracked the genetic code, finally showing us the DNA language used by genes to build proteins. Today we are still working to figure out how those genes, and the proteins they build, affect our overall structure and appearance.