Back to Topics
Page 13 of 16 (189 Articles)
‘Oldest’ fossil shrimp?
How is an old fossil shrimp important for unraveling evolution if it closely resembles modern shrimp?
by Shaun Doyle
Is the fish really our ancestor?
A review of Your Inner Fish: A Journey into the 3.5-Billion-Year History of the Human Body by Neil Shubin
by Colin Mitchell
The Neandertal mitochondrial genome
It does not support evolution
by Robert Carter
‘Remarkable’ mammal hairs in amber?
Is there any fossil evidence that dinosaur and modern mammals lived together?
by Shaun Doyle
Amber needed water (and lots of it)
New research reveals a clue as to how aquatic organisms (e.g. barnacles, clams) became entombed in amber.
by David Catchpoole
Neandertal genome like ours
Decoding of 60% of the Neandertal genome surprises evolutionists as to how similar it is to modern humans
by Rob Carter
Evolution of multicellularity: what is required?
Another insurmountable hurdle for evolution.
by Shaun Doyle
Muscle and blood found in an “18-million-year-old” fossil!
The best ever find of preserved soft tissue yet documented in the fossil record gives powerful evidence for the Bible.
by Carl Wieland
Darwinopterus v Dawkins
Dawkins’ latest book The Greatest Show on Earth purports to provide the proof of evolution. Yet this new pterosaur fossil upsets a hypothesis he endorses. Read this chapter from our forthcoming refutation.
by Jonathan Sarfati
The FOXP2 gene supports Neandertals being fully human
DNA analysis reveals the exact same protein as modern humans supporting the creationist interpretation.
by Peer Terborg and Royal Truman
The real ‘Jurassic park’?
Not just DNA, but even entire organisms capable of being brought back to life are increasingly being found in specimens supposedly ‘millions of years old’.
by Shaun Doyle
Dinosaur soft tissue and protein—even more confirmation!
Mary Schweitzer announces even stronger evidence, this time from a duckbilled dino fossil, of even more proteins—and the same amazingly preserved flexible blood vessel and cell structures as before.
by Carl Wieland