Back to Topics
Page 1 of 18 (206 Articles)
Did Earth’s axial tilt originate at Noah’s Flood?
The earth’s axial tilt is a deliberate design feature, not a mere accidental happenstance.
by Scot Devlin
Remarkable evidence
There is increasing evidence of the remarkable stability of our solar system. Other star systems in the Milky Way appear much more chaotic.
by Andrew Sibley
Attempted rescue of the impact model for the origin of the moon
Does it solve the problems for a naturalistic origin for the moon?
by Michael J. Oard
The implications of Chaos Theory for understanding creation
What implications does chaos theory have for our understanding of creation?
by Andrew Sibley
The big bang—Science or science fiction?
Some fascinating observations
by James Mason
A ‘space-view’ shift
With new discoveries in space, existing views on cosmology are being challenged, yet the big bang is not going to shift so easily; its adherents are dedicated.
by Lucien Tuinstra
Galileo Quadricentennial
On the 400th anniversary of Galileo turning his telescope to the heavens, misotheists gloated about ‘science vs. religion’. But it was science vs. science, and Galileo never renounced his faith.
by Jonathan Sarfati
Mars: a dry lifeless planet that once had huge floods.
by Dr Jonathan Sarfati
Solar system origin: Nebular hypothesis
Naturalism has many problems in explaining both stars and any planets around them.
by Jonathan Sarfati
Earth’s atmosphere wonderfully designed for life
How awesome is the world in which we live! The atmosphere is remarkably designed for sustaining life, and one that beautifies creation.
by Andrew Sibley
Electron is perfectly spherical
Perfectly spherical electron supports Standard Model of Particle Physics. However, this model undermines big bang dogma because there is still no answer to missing antimatter.
by Jonathan Sarfati
‘Seven Sisters’ similarities point to Babel, not evolution
Isn’t it curious that the stars in the Pleiades constellation should be regarded so universally as seven women, and most often sisters?
by David Catchpoole