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The sixteen grandsons of Noah
Secular history shows that the survivors of Noah’s Flood were real people, whose names were indelibly carved on much of the ancient world.
by Russell Grigg
The Tower of Babel account affirmed by linguistics
How the account in Genesis 11 accurately records the origin of different languages.
by K. J. Duursma
The original ‘unknown’ god of China
The oldest Chinese writing shows that the people had the knowledge of the God of Genesis.
by Ethel Nelson
Towering change
The fact that humans can talk speaks volumes for the Creator’s genius.
by Carl Wieland
The language faculty: following the evidence
Attempts to link language and biological evolution have encountered impassible problems but the evidence points to a designed system.
by Fred Field
Born to communicate
Amazingly, deaf children stranded by themselves develop their own complete sign language. 
by Kevin May
The world’s oldest alphabet
Evidence suggests that the first alphabet may have been developed by the Hebrews, not the Phoenicians, as commonly believed.
by James R. Hughes
Dating of “oldest pottery” from China is based on assumptions
The evidence is consistent with biblical history.
by Tas Walker
The languages of babel
How does the origin of languages fit with the account of the tower of Babel?
by Murray Adamthwaite
Defending Faith of Our Fathers
Dr Chan Kei Thong, author of Faith of our Fathers, answers a critical review.
by Chan Kei Thong
Out of Babel—not Africa: genetic evidence for a biblical model of human origins
How recent genetics research supports the Bible’s history of humanity.
by Jeff Tomkins
Has an ape learned to talk?
Claims circulated widely in the early part of this century that a chimp had learned to talk. When you see our comments on it at that time, it’s no surprise that it hasn’t gone anywhere since.
by Carl Wieland