Back to Topics
Page 4 of 5 (56 Articles)
Bighorn horns not so big
Much to trophy-hunters’ disappointment, bighorn sheep on Ram Mountain are not what they were. But is it evolution?
by David Catchpoole
A problem of pedigree
Pedigree dogs, far from being the ‘most evolved’, are actually the sickest and most genetically impoverished.
by Lita Sanders
Poison-resistant tomcods and the meaning of ‘evolution’
A skeptic misunderstands what evolution is, and what is required to make it plausible.
by Carl Wieland
Rapid tomcod ‘evolution by pollution’?
There’s something ‘fishy’ about how the word ‘evolution’ is used …
by Carl Wieland
Tortoises of the Galápagos
Among the creatures most readily associated with the iconic evolutionary status of the Galápagos Islands are these lumbering armoured reptiles.
by Lita Cosner and Jonothan Sarfati
Defining terms
‘Natural selection’ and ‘evolution’ can mean different things to different people. A leading evolutionist who tried to fix the problem has been largely ignored—unfortunately.
by David Catchpoole
What! … no potatoes?
Governments are recognising the need to preserve the ‘wild’ varieties of our food plants, with their rich stores of information. Plant scientist Dr Don Batten explains how this highlights the fallacy of evolution.
by Don Batten
Patterns of change over time: organophosphorus resistance in the sheep blowfly, Lucilia cuprina
Most pesticide resistance is due to natural selection on pre-existing genes, not evolution. But some resistance arises from designed mechanisms that allow for adaptation in created life.
by Jean Lightner
Darwin’s finches
Evidence supporting rapid post-Flood adaptation.
by Carl Wieland
From ape to man via genetic meltdown: a theory in crisis
A review of Genetic Entropy & The Mystery of the Genome by John C. Sanford
by Royal Truman
Lizard losers (and winners)
Contrary to media hype, anole lizards on the Bahamas are not evolving
by David Catchpoole
Antibiotic resistance in bacteria
Antibiotic resistance in bacteria
by Carl Wieland