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2 Peter 3:8—‘one day is like a thousand years’
by Jonathan Sarfati
Adam and Eve
What does the Bible tell us about our earliest ancestors?
by Lita Sanders
How long were the days of Genesis 1?
What did God intend us to understand by the Hebrew words He used?
by Russell Grigg
How could the days of Genesis 1 be literal if the sun wasn’t created until the fourth day?
by Jonathan Sarfati
The meaning of yôm in Genesis 1:1–2:4
Despite claims to the contrary, the meaning of yôm in Genesis is not in doubt.
by Francis Humphrey
Creation days and Orthodox Jewish tradition
When the traditional sources are consulted, a day is literally a day.
by Paul James-Griffiths
Evenings and mornings
How can there be evenings and mornings in Genesis 1 before the creation of the sun on Day 4?
by Andrew Kulikovsky
What was the ancient Jewish view of creation?
In the centuries before and after the coming of Jesus Christ, how did Jewish theologians understand the creation account in Genesis?
by David Malcolm
Who is being divisive about creation?
We hope you enjoy this sneak preview from the now-released December issue of Journal of Creation. Subscribers will be delighted by the powerful, stimulating content.
by Lita Sanders
The days of Creation: A semantic approach
The days of Creation: A semantic approach
by James Stambaugh
The necessity for believing in six literal days
The necessity for believing in six literal days
by Ken Ham
Yom is not an Eon
Some argue the Hebrew word yôm in Genesis 1 means a long time period because they try to fit billions of years into the Bible. Have they got a point?
by Lucien Tuinstra