I admit, I find it peculiar that Worthy has a subforum titled this way, but it reflects a larger trend. Why do people see science and faith intrinsically at odds? It seems to me that science is a way of exploring and appreciating God's creation and if anything ought to bolster faith. Think of all of the verses in Psalms, Job, Romans etc., that draw our attention to the awesomeness of God's creative acts. The notion that it is science 'vs' faith also has the unfortunate connotation that faith isn't based on reasoning or evidence at all. I also don't see why that ought to be.
It is the case that most professional scientists are unbelievers, more than, it seems on the face of it anyway, than the general populace. But when the body of believers takes the stance that science and faith are at odds that only reinforces that unfortunate trend. Now believers may feel pressure from both the church and the profession to either leave the faith or do something else. When that happens the proportions of believers to unbelievers in the scientific community remains poor, reinforcing the stereotype that science is somehow intrinsically 'anti-faith'. What's more, non scientists in the church are less apt to take science seriously and so remain relatively ignorant about it. This also reinforces that negative trend in both the body of believers and among the secular. The vast majority of scientific knowledge shouldn't provide any theological difficulties for believers, and yet we focus in on where there is potential controversy, with evolution and the big bang. While I accept those things, someone who didn't could still learn and get very much from the body of scientific knowledge we've accumulated about the world.