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Tortoises of the Galápagos
Among the creatures most readily associated with the iconic evolutionary status of the Galápagos Islands are these lumbering armoured reptiles.
by Lita Cosner and Jonothan Sarfati
The birds of the Galápagos
Darwin thought he saw evolution, but these island birds really support the biblical Creation/Fall/Flood/Dispersion model.
by Lita Cosner and Jonathan Sarfati
Darwinism: it was all in the family
Darwinism began not with Charles but with his grandfather Erasmus.
by Russell Grigg
Vampire finches of the Galápagos
If you think finches are cute birds that eat seeds, then check out the ones on Wolf Island.
by David Catchpoole
Darwin’s ‘Imps of darkness’: the marine iguanas of the Galápagos
Darwin called them ‘hideous’; meet the marine iguanas of the Galápagos.
by Tom Hennigan
Galápagos with David Attenborough: Evolution
Sir David Attenborough and Charles Darwin were both mistaken in their evaluation of the animals of the Galápagos as evidence for evolution.
by Russell Grigg
Galápagos with David Attenborough: Adaptation
Attenborough presents the Galápagos islands and their animals as evidence for millions of years, but it is all much better understood as evidence for the biblical account of history.
by Russell Grigg
Galápagos with David Attenborough: Origin
David Attenborough’s millions of years for the formation of the Galápagos islands is falsified by the recently formed Surtsey Island.
by Russell Grigg
The Island rule—recipe for evolution or extinction?
Animals migrating to islands can become bigger or smaller, but not a different kind of animal.
by Garry Graham