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“830-million-year-old” microorganisms?
Microorganisms discovered in salt are reportedly 830 million years old, but this goes against all the laws of chemistry and molecular break-down
by Gavin Cox
More questions on the dating of Mount St Helens lava dome
See how they have been answered many times and understand the key concept to dismiss dating doubts
by Tas Walker
Breakthrough in paleomagnetic measurement
Paleomagnetic measurements in archaeological material belonging to the time of the Babylonian destruction of Jerusalem may well lead to accurately calibrating carbon-14 dating
by Gavin Cox
‘Billion-year’ fossil ‘balls’ (part 2)
‘Earliest life’ fossils of Bicellum brasieri were buried by Noah’s Flood and not one billion years ago.
by Gavin Cox
Flaws in dating the earth as ancient
When the numbers don’t add up, it’s time to examine the methods and the philosophy behind them.
by Alexander R. Williams
Caving in to creation
Carl Wieland interviews Romanian geologist and world cave authority Dr Emil Silvestru
by Carl Wieland
The dating game
Scientists won’t accept radiometric dates they don’t like, as arguments over Mungo Man show.
by Tas Walker
Trial balloons and the age of the earth
Scientists release their calculated ‘age’ into academic space, never sure if it will float or be shot down like a balloon.
by Tas Walker
Radioactive dating methods
Ways they make conflicting results tell the same story.
by Tas Walker
The Oklo natural reactors in Precambrian rocks, Gabon, Africa
The nuclear reactor that began without human intervention
by Eugene Chaffin
Dating in conflict
Analysis of wood samples from Tertiary rocks yielded significant carbon-14 indicating the wood was only thousands of years old, not millions.
by Hansruedi Stutz
Helium evidence for a young world continues to confound critics
Russ Humphreys responds to six years of criticism of one part of the creationist research initiative into Radioisotopes and the Age of the Earth (RATE).
by Russell Humphreys