According to Jonathan Witt's report, we read:
Also, in yesterday's testimony, Miller called attention to a factual error in Pandas. In today's questioning, he conceded that the "elephant" edition of his own high school biology textbook contained an error, describing evolution as a "random and undirected process." Miller said that that wasn't a scientific statement, and it was removed from subsequent editions.
I'm glad that Ken Miller has officially admitted that his science textbook was propagating non-scientific statements about reality. But Ken's explanation is not good enough. Here are more questions that naturally follow:
1. How did Miller find out about this error? Did he catch it himself? Or did someone else point it out to him? Who was the first to notice this error?
2. More importantly, how did this "error" get into his science text? Did it poof into existence? Was he looking away while typing and his fingers randomly typed in "random and undirected process?"
3. Why, of all the words in the English language, did this "error" happen to coincide nicely with what mainstream scientists tell us about evolution: "evolution is understood to be the result of an unguided, unplanned process of random variation and natural selection."
4. Was it another error for Miller's textbook to teach "evolution works without either plan or purpose?" If so, how did this error occur?
5. If there was no ID movement, would Dr. Miller still be claiming there were "errors?"