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Page 32 of 37 (433 Articles)
What About Horse Toe Evolution?
Evolutionists claim that various structures on the horse are evidence for ‘vestigial toes’. Let’s take a closer look.
by Rebekah L. Holt
Marvellous moth motif
An amazing portrait of a mammal’s face—on the wings of a moth—defies Darwinian explanations in its sheer detail.
by Emil Silvestru
Swedish trees older than the universe?
A closer look at a claim about the world’s oldest trees—allegedly older than the biblical date of creation.
by Carl Wieland
Peacock poppycock?
Darwin’s attempt to explain how the peacock’s tail evolved is being sharply criticized—by evolutionists.
by David Catchpoole
How could Noah get all the animals on the Ark?
People often think there is no answer, but there is, and a simple one at that.
by Tas Walker
Grass-eating dinos
How could dinosaurs have eaten grass, if it hadn’t evolved yet?
by David Catchpoole
Hibernation, Migration and the Ark
A tiny marsupial that can hibernate for over a year—should we use this to help ‘explain’ the feasibility of a year-long journey by animals on the Ark?
by Carl Wieland
Human tails and fairy tales
Have there really been people with functioning tails, and if so, are they vestigial?
Is the human male nipple vestigial?
Evolutionists often argue that some organs are a throwback to our evolutionary past because they don’t seem to have a function. Is this true of the male nipple?
by Jerry Bergman
Brilliant brittlestars:
Brittlestars have one huge compound eye, made of an array of perfect microlenses, with hardly any optical distortion. Researchers didn’t dream that nature had such advanced optical technology.
by Jonathan Sarfati and David Catchpoole
Astonishing DNA complexity update
The study that has overturned the idea of ‘junk DNA’ has also revealed yet more astonishing complexity.
by Alex Williams
Amazing discovery: Bird wing has ‘leading edge’ technology
Jumbo jets have certain design features enabling safe take-off and landing at slower airspeeds than in mid-flight. It turns out that one of those design features—previously unknown in birds—eagles use brilliantly.
by David Catchpoole