When one species splits into two species, is this proof of evolution? According to evolutionists it does. In the article below, it describes how the mosquito that carries malaria may be splitting into two different species. They describe the two mosquitoes as being, “physically and developmentally ‘indistinguishable’—they have been observed ‘even flying in the same mating swarms,’” The differences they are speaking of are genetic differences.
Basically, what they have found is that some of the mosquitoes have lost some of their genetic variability in comparison to the other group. Evolution needs an ever increasing amount of genetic information, not a loss of information. Again, this is one of their “see our evidence” when in reality, the evidence is says, “you wrong again, dude.”
Malaria-carrying mosquitoes might be splitting into new species
By any other name, the Anopheles gambiae mosquito would still bear—with its tiny buzzing wingbeats—the deadly threat of malaria, which can be passed to humans in a single blood-sucking bite. But what if this species were to split in twain?
Two new studies, published online October 21 in Science, have found evidence that A. gambiae, which is one of the major carriers of the malaria parasite in sub-Saharan Africa, is evolving in two directions. The species has long been known to consist of several different subtypes of closely related mosquitoes. After careful genetic analysis, it appears that the Mopti (M) and Savanna (S) varieties of this insect might be on a path to become distinct species.
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