Professor Says He Can "Slam Dunk" Creationists

Paul Braterman, Honorary Research Fellow at the University of Glasgow, recently claimed that evolutionists can “slam dunk” creationists by simply confronting them with the evidence for evolution. What evidence is he referring to?

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RNA Editing in Corals Stupefies Evolution

Corals are thought to be one of the earliest forms of multicellular life to have evolved. Today, corals are foundational to ocean life, but are they primitive? A new study shows that a highly complex system of genetic recoding called RNA editing is active in today’s corals. Does this fit the evolution model or the creation model?

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Dinosaur Algae Alive and Well Today

Botanists recently discovered a large form of green algae named Lychnothamnus barbatus in North American lakes. Before this discovery the only hints of this particular type of algae in the Americas came from their fossils mixed with dinosaurs in Argentina. Somehow, it avoided evolutionary tinkering for over “65 million years.”

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Dawkins Radio Kerfuffle Highlights Anti-Christian Bias

Berkeley, California, radio station KPFA recently cancelled an interview with vocal atheist and evolutionary biologist Richard Dawkins, citing his harsh criticisms of Islam. Why are the producers of KPFA disturbed by Dawkins’ statements about Islam, but not his statements about Christianity?

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World's Most Catastrophic Extinction

Secular geologists hypothesize five major mass extinctions in Earth history and maintain the most catastrophic of these happened nearly 252 million years ago. This Permian extinction, or Great Dying, supposedly resulted in the loss of 70 percent of land species and 95 percent of marine species. What really happened?

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Another Complex Cambrian Critter

Paleontologists have unearthed yet another bizarre creature, this time in British Columbia, Canada, from sediments alleged to be 541 million years old. Evolutionists feel this new genus of animal is an evolutionary ancestor that led to modern arrow worms that currently inhabit the world’s oceans. But is it?

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Spectacular Dinosaur Has Skin, Horn, Pigments

The world’s best-preserved nodosaur stirred wide interest when it went on display in Canada in May 2017. Its skin scales, fearsome shoulder spikes, and possibly even skin colors prompted fossil pigment expert Jakob Vinther to tell National Geographic that it “might have been walking around a couple of weeks ago. I’ve never seen anything like this.” New details published in Current Biology back up that statement.

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