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Stars, their purpose, and people
Astrophysics often ignores God but astronomy truly brings glory to God—and the Bible says quite a lot on the subject.
by Philip Bell
Planets around other stars: Is there life on them?
Planets around other stars are problematic for evolutionary theories. There is no life in them, because they are not suitable homes. And life can’t arise from non-living chemical, even on Earth; rather, God created first during Creation Week.
by Jonathan Sarfati
Extrasolar planets: a challenge to biblical cosmology?
A challenge to biblical cosmology?
by David Coppedge
Our young solar system
Multiple lines of evidence support the Bible’s age of the solar system.
by Wayne Spencer
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
Counting the stars
How many stars are there? The Bible got it right!
by Werner Gitt
The iron snow dynamo theory for Ganymede
How could Ganymede’s magnetic field continue to exist after over 4 billion years of solar system history?
by Wayne Spencer
Did life come from outer space?
Some evolutionists are admitting that it’s just impossible for life to have begun from nothing, on Earth. So they’re asking…
by Russell Grigg
Creation for Kids: Twinkling stars
God created a great variety of stars—many sizes and colours—which could not have formed naturally.
by Jonathan Sarfati and Lita Cosner
Genesis: God’s account of how He created
God, not the big bang, created the vast universe in six 24-hour days about 6,000 Earth years ago. Earth is an ideal home for us, and a great observatory of the universe.
by Lita Cosner and Jonathan Sarfati
The Fermi Paradox
According to evolutionists, the universe should be teeming with life … but they just can’t find any.
by Gary Bates
The Universe: A huge place!
God made a huge universe. Ancient astronomers worked out the size of the Earth, and showed from parallax that it was tiny compared to distances to stars.
by Lita Cosner and Jonathan Sarfati