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In this post, we begin exploring Venema’s evidences in chapter two of Adam and the Genome, titled “Genomes as Language, Genomes as Books.”
A single worker bee may add merely one-twelfth of a teaspoon of prized honey to its colony. Yet the power of the bee is in the cooperation of the colony.
For more than 200 years, Christians have been trying to reinterpret the six days of Creation in Genesis 1 to make them align with millions of years.
The Bible stresses a father’s duty to train up his children consistently in God’s truth, despite all the busyness of daily life.
Is the evidence for evolution so overwhelming that teachers may be justified in running over the religious beliefs of many students and their parents?
In this article, Dr. Nathaniel Jeanson reviews chapter 1 (written by Venema and titled “Evolution as a Scientific Theory”) of Adam and the Genome.
From an acorn-size egg hatches a creature with a duck-like bill, beaver-like tail, and reptile-like stance. It’s a bird! It’s a reptile! It’s a—platypus!
We marvel at birds in flight. But one kind of bird stands apart in its acrobatic talents, with a complex flight system unlike any other.
Dr. Menton’s essays show solid support for creation and put forth a mighty challenge to evolution in every area touched by his presentations.
Ancient Egyptians were quite conscious of their sinful hearts and recognized the threat their guilty hearts posed to their chances for eternal bliss.
It appears that Venema fits facts to his preconceived conclusions. Data and facts from YEC scientists that contradicted his claims were left out.
Today there are many professing evangelical scholars who argue that the early chapters of Genesis were influenced by ancient Near East myths.
Animals fascinate humans. Whether playing with the family pet or gawking at the zoo wildlife, we marvel at the variety and complexity of these creatures.
Some people believe creation is something we should worship. Others believe its purpose is to serve mankind’s greater good. Which view is right?
Seabirds have a special gland that helps them drink seawater. Amazingly, a few other birds can develop this salt gland, as needed.
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