In light of my revelations and logic here, it is quite understandable why there is a bias among scientists towards atheism. After all, scientists are trained to ignore the presence of the supernatural and the divine and to push themselves to explain everything without them. But what begins as a “game” becomes for many the full worldview, as if natural explanations are the only possible ones, and as if there is no reality beyond the physical.
It is clear that one who practices not to see GOD will indeed lose the ability to discern his fingerprints, even where an ordinary person will feel them in full force.
The simple man stands thrilled in front of the starry night sky, in front of the waves of the sea, in front of the beauty in the flowers or in the smile of a baby, and declares with admiration: “How great are the works of the Lord!” The scientist glances, mutters some physical and statistical equations and returns to his microscope. He who closes his eyes will indeed remain blind.
Of course, many of the greatest scientists have believed in GOD wholeheartedly. There is no contradiction between belief in GOD and science. But naturally, one who deals with matter and ignores the spirit, will not see the spirit unless sufficiently self-aware to overcome the inherent “scientific” bias. Not only do scientists have no preferential knowledge regarding the existence of GOD and the supernatural, but, on the contrary, they have a bias towards the other, which stems from the nature of the scientific discipline. Asking them what they think about the existence of GOD is just like asking a veteran gunner what he thinks of Mozart’s music (“What music? I hear nothing!”).