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Is the RubisCO enzyme an ineffective leftover of evolution?
Some evolutionists claim that the RubisCO enzyme is an evolutionary leftover, but when we look at the details it is obviously a design element!
by Matthew Cserhati
Do koalas prove that humans got part of their DNA from viruses?
Koalavirus likely not example of invasive genetic element but rather part of the genome’s overall design.
by Matthew Cserhati
Were stem cell-like organisms the first forms of life?
Stem cell-like ancestors of sponges only make early life more complex, and the probability of evolution less likely.
by Matthew Cserhati
Reversible autopoiesis—a foundational design principle for life’s survival
Because cells have the ability to adapt to certain stresses, such as a lack of food, they must have been functioning that way from the start.
by Alex Williams
Skin colour surprises
The genes that affect light and dark skin colour are found across the world, indicating that they were in our population before we spread out across the world at Babel.
by Robert Carter
Basics of biblical biology
While design is fundamental to biblical biology, there is more to the story …
by Shaun Doyle
DNA and bone cells found in dinosaur bone
Dino bone has DNA in just the right positions to be from the dino. But measured rates of DNA decay in bones prohibit survival for 65 million years.
by Dr Jonathan Sarfati
Life is in the blood
Blood is the transport system of the body that keeps everything alive and connected.
by Andrew Hodge
Cell systems—what’s really under the hood continues to drop jaws
What’s really under the hood continues to drop jaws
by Brian Thomas
Did immune system antibody diversity evolve?
The various adaptive immune systems in the animal kingdom are all equally complex, yet with major discontinuities between them.
by Jerry Bergman and Nancy O
Serial cell differentiation: intricate system of design
The process of cell division is so complicated and selective that evolutionists can’t adequately explain its origin.
by Shaun Doyle
Motors in the cell
Creation for Kids: Motors in the cell
by Erin Hughes and Lita Cosner