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Evolution of the neuron
Can evolution explain the origin of neurons?
by Jerry Bergman
Bacteria—master compass builders
These bacteria precision-build magnetic navigation aids
by David Thomas
Forever young, a vain hope without God?
Is the pursuit of youth a vain hope? Is there scientific merit to the idea of living much longer than we do today?
by Lucien Tuinstra
The surprisingly complex tRNA subsystem: part 5—evolutionary implausibility
How plausible is evolution as an explanation of the tRNA subsystem?
by Royal Truman
Research has overturned endosymbiosis: the unbridgeable gap between prokaryotes and eukaryotes remains
The unbridgeable gap between prokaryotes and eukaryotes remains.
by Jerry Bergman
The surprisingly complex tRNA subsystem: part 4—tRNA fragments regulate processes
tRNAs and their fragments precisely regulate many cell processes.
by Royal Truman
The surprisingly complex tRNA subsystem: part 3—quality control mechanisms
Their formation is a ‘chicken and egg’ problem for evolution.
by Royal Truman
Without God the universal cart must come before the cosmic horse
Can 'Maxwell’s Demon' avoid an intelligent origin for life?
by Alex Williams
The surprisingly complex tRNA subsystem: part 2—biochemical modifications
Raw tRNAs are not enough; they need dozens of biochemical to function.
by Royal Truman
The surprisingly complex tRNA subsystem: part 1—generation and maturation
Their formation is a ‘chicken and egg’ problem for evolution.
by Royal Truman
Deeply unethical research uses aborted babies scalps attached to mice to test human immune responses
Scalps of aborted babies were grafted onto mice to test human immune responses to bacteria. This represents new lows in science, whereby humans are brutally treated like commodities.
by Gavin Cox
‘Billion-year’ fossil ‘balls’ (part 1)
Balls of cells discovered in ancient rocks pushes back complexity and multi-cellularity to supposedly one billion years ago. Such evidence fits early biblical history far better than evolution.
by Gavin Cox