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Page 14 of 18 (207 Articles)
Planck sees the big bang?
Like COBE and WMAP before it, researchers claim Planck sees the famed cosmic microwave background radiation that allegedly proves the big bang. But do we know what it’s seeing?
by John Hartnett
Gravity holds us firmly on the ground and keeps the earth circling the sun. You might think it would be one of the best understood concepts in science. But it remains, in many ways, a profound mystery.
by Don DeYoung
Saturn—the ringed planet
This beautiful giant ringed planet baffles evolutionary astronomers.
by Spike Psarris
Jupiter: King of the planets and testament to our Creator
This beautiful giant planet baffles evolutionary astronomers.
by Spike Psarris
Mars’ catastrophic geology
Flooding, volcanism, glacial movement, sedimentary deposits and even geysers point to a violent past not long ago.
by Wayne Spencer
Explaining a misunderstanding about a YEC cosmology
A reader misunderstands time dilation on the fourth day of creation week. Russ Humphreys explains that it really is an ordinary length day according to Earth clocks.
by Russ Humphreys
Multiverse theory—unknown science or illogical raison d’être?
A New Scientist columnist uses her own religious ideas to deny the existence of God, and then claims that it’s science.
by Gary Bates
New creation cosmology
Dr Humphreys’ new time dilation creation cosmology solves the distant starlight problem for relatively close stars.
by Russ Humphreys
Distant starlight, and dino and human fossils
The Horizon problem: the big banger’s own distant starlight problem, and more evidence against the big bang. Why are there no mass graveyards of human and dino fossils?
by Jonathan Sarfati and David Catchpoole
WMAP ‘proof’ of big bang fails normal radiological standards
COBE and WMAP satellite maps of cosmic microwave background fluctuations allegedly prove the big bang. But a radiology expert shows they are unreliable, miserably failing radiology standards.
by John Hartnett
‘Backwards’ comet perplexes scientists
The recent discovery of a comet dubbed ‘Dracula’ has left evolutionary scientists scratching their heads as to its origins.
by David Catchpoole
How can distant starlight reach us in just 6,000 years?
Creationists have more in their armoury now to deal with that question than ever before—while the problems for long-age evolutionists just get worse.
by Mark Harwood