Explore
Mutations
Back to Topics
Page 3 of 3 (35 Articles)
Beetle bloopers
Despite what evolutionists say, mutations are not evidence for evolution but rather evidence against it.
by Carl Wieland
Human genome decay and the origin of life
Observed mutational decay in the human genome provides clues to the origin of life.
by Alex Williams
Sensational Seeds—compact packages attest to God’s handiwork
A farmer plants a seed. Night and day, whether he sleeps or gets up, the seed sprouts and grows, though he does not know how …
by David Catchpoole
Mutant (non-ninja) turtle?
Two-headed turtles are obviously defects, but are they caused by DNA mutation?
by Carl Wieland
Responses to our 15 Questions: part 3
Our 15 Questions for Evolutionists has sparked many responses from evolutionists and skeptics attempting to answer. We’ve compiled many of the answers that we’ve received, along with our refutations.
by Lita Cosner, Dr Don Batten, Dr Jonathan Sarfati, Dr Rob Carter
Responses to our 15 Questions: part 1
Our 15 Questions for Evolutionists pamphlet has sparked many responses from evolutionists and skeptics attempting to answer.
by Lita Cosner, Dr Don Batten, Dr Jonathan Sarfati, Dr Rob Carter
Ancon sheep: just another loss mutation
Darwin used them as evidence for evolution but they are just another loss mutation—evidence of Creation and the Fall.
by Jerry Bergman
Are ‘gain of function’ mutations really downhill and so not supporting of evolution?
A researcher questions the generalization of the findings of research on ‘gain-of-function’ mutations in the thyroid hormone system, claiming an example of new, information-gaining mutations.
by Jean Lightner
Gain-of-function mutations: at a loss to explain molecules-to-man evolution
Mutations are supposedly the raw material for evolution. Most are harmful or neutral. But even mutations that result in new functions are really informationally downhill, because they cause loss of specificity.
by Dr Jean Lightner
No flies on ‘freak’ sheep
A ‘handy’ mutation in sheep could revolutionize the Australian woolgrowing industry. But it’s not evolution.
by David Catchpoole
At last, a good mutation?
by Carl Wieland