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Page 9 of 11 (124 Articles)
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
How old is Grand Canyon?
Uniformitarian theories fail adequately to explain the origin or age of this amazing landscape feature.
by Michael J. Oard
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
The Neutral Model of evolution and recent African origins
Do the ‘molecular clock’ assumptions of the most popular version of human evolution and dispersal, the ‘Out of Africa’ hypothesis stand up under scrutiny?
by Rob Carter
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
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
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
A river like no other
On Charles Darwin’s Beagle voyage, his geological observations using Charles Lyell’s book reinforced his belief in long ages, and underpinned his later evolutionary ideas. But modern geology denies many of his interpretations.
by Emil Silvestru
How did 90% of large Australian Ice Age animals go extinct?
Was it humans or climate change or something else?
by Michael J. Oard
The paradox of warm-climate vegetation in Antarctica
Points to floating mats of vegetation rafting trees and plants into the region during Noah’s Flood.
by Michael J. Oard
Dating of “oldest pottery” from China is based on assumptions
The evidence is consistent with biblical history.
by Tas Walker
A Tale of Four Countries
A South African faced with the parlous state of his own country finds striking parallels and lessons in history.
by Marc Ambler