It's probably a safe bet to assume that most of us in the geoblogosphere really like science. However, as we all know, the accumulation of workers, knowledge, practices, and communication-networks that makes up big-S "Science" is a complicated web that sometimes leaves folks...confused. In particular, fundamental misunderstandings of WHAT science is and HOW science is done continue to plague our society; I'm thinking of creationists, or those Earth Expanders that we've all run into recently.
Obviously, these poor, misguided, salt-of-the-earth types (you know, morons) just don't understand what science is. How do we get non-scientists to understand science? Well, how about through the rigorous, academic field of the History of Science?
I recently came across a set of really awesome podcasts from the CBC called Ideas: How To Think About Science. These 24 episodes, ~1 hour long apiece, interview people who, broadly, undertake the academic study of Science and Scientists, and offers a fundamental "crash course" in the modern field of Science Studies. They're fun to listen to, and would make a great resource for students too!