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Tag: shallow

  • Coelacanths: Evolutionists Still Fishing in Shallow Water

    by Timothy L. Clarey, Ph.D., and Jeffrey Tomkins, Ph.D. A recent report, published in Nature,1 on the genome sequence of the so-called living fish fossil, the African coelacanth, has some evolutionists scrambling to defend their story. This is because the coelacanth’s DNA is similar … Continue reading

  • Genesis Flood Insights More Relevant Today than Ever

    Scientific observations made in the seminal book The Genesis Flood are even more scientifically valid today than when they were first written. Although subsequent research has shown a few to be inaccurate, most of the perspectives that were laid out by John … Continue reading

  • Why Were The Sailors Afraid Of The Syrtis Sands (Acts 27:17)?

    EXCERPT On the Apostle Paul’s ill-fated journey to Rome, the ship he traveled on was blown off course soon after leaving the Cretan anchorage of Fair Haven (Acts 27:8-12). Dr. Luke, who accompanied the Apostle Paul on this voyage, records the … Continue reading

  • Mars: The red planet

    MARS is the famous “red planet”, and is not surprisingly named after the Roman god of war. The fourth planet from the sun, it can approach the third planet, Earth, as closely as 54.5 million kilometres (33.9 million miles). Of … Continue reading

  • Hypercanes: Rainfall Generators During the Flood?

    A class of super-hurricanes provide a hitherto-unexplored mechanism for the 40-day rainfall during the global Flood. These unusual super-storms originate over areas of scalding-hot ocean water, as would be generated by submarine volcanoes during the early stages of the Flood. … Continue reading

  • Canadian ‘Mega’ Dinosaur Bonebed Formed by Watery Catastrophe

    Canadian scientists have found a massive dinosaur fossil graveyard in Alberta containing so many bones that it calls into question the standard stories of slow and gradual dinosaur fossil formation. No mere river flood could account for so many casualties. … Continue reading

  • Jellyfish “Underestimated” by Evolutionists

    Jellyfish are considered to be primitive creatures that have no brain or any kind of sophisticated ability to react to its environment.  They just swim around with the currents in search of food, or do they? A study published in … Continue reading

  • Top 10 Consequences of Evolution?

    Smithsonian blunders again! When as venerable an institution as the Smithsonian puts out an article, one would expect it to have sound scientific information, even if we would disagree with the evolutionary interpretation of that information. Yet it gained infamy when … Continue reading

  • Shark Jaw Opens Questions About Coal Formation

    While bolting the roof of a coal mine in western Kentucky, miner Jay Wright found an 18-inch-long fragment of a fossil shark jawbone with teeth still attached. The local National Public Radio affiliate WKMS reported that “Wright has seen smaller … Continue reading

  • The pre-Flood/Flood Boundary in the Grand Canyon: Further Notes

    By W.R. Barnhart It was good to see Froede and Oard (2007) reopen the discussion of the Pre-Flood/Flood Boundary within the Grand Canyon. They ably reviewed existing boundary proposals and criteria for placing them (Austin and Wise, 1994). Supporting those … Continue reading

  • Living Fossils Display No Signs of Evolution’s Long Ages

    Sometimes called “Lazarus taxa,” living fossils are organisms that were thought to be extinct, only to turn up alive in modern populations. Ranging from magnolia flowers to gar fish, and from single-cell algal filaments to lobsters, the living counterpart looks … Continue reading

  • Corals, genes and creation

    Jonathan Sarfati chats with CMI’s marine biologist and geneticist Dr Robert Carter Dr Carter obtained a BS in Applied Biology from the Georgia Institute of Technology in 1992. He then spent four years teaching high school biology, chemistry, physics and … Continue reading

  • Sediment bioturbation experiments and the actual rock record

    by Carl R. Froede Jr The bioturbation of sediments by trace makers is often perceived by naturalists as a process requiring extensive periods of time. Little experimental work has been conducted to either support or refute such a concept. However, … Continue reading

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