Looks like you are using an old version of Internet Explorer - Please update your browser
The tiny tropical fangblenny reveals fangs when it opens its mouth, but unusual venom is the real key to its defense—and to the defense of its look-alikes.
Evolutionists believe that new information about gill embryology suggests gills evolved in the common ancestor of all fish.
The authors of a study in Nature claim to have solved human history’s oldest cold case: how and why our iconic, supposed ancestor Lucy died.
Discovery of placodes on reptile embryos is being seen as proof of the evolutionary connection between reptilian scales, bird feathers, and mammalian hair.
Like children assembling a jigsaw puzzle, evolutionists have long been trying to piece together the mysteries of turtle shell origins.
The giraffe’s genome explains its long neck but does not support an evolutionary tall tale.
Evolutionary scientists think birds evolved from dinosaurs and to help prove it, they’ve engineered a chicken embryo to grow a dinosaur-like lower leg.
If a computer simulation can trace a path for the evolution of multicellular organisms from single-celled ones, does that mean they actually evolved that way?
The National Geographic article treats every aspect of our world of vision as evidence for evolution: eye diversity and the fact that eyes share common designs.
The only positive evidence supporting the assertion that these dinosaurs were dancing for mates is that some modern birds engage in ritual courtship dances.
Some think acorn worms, virtually unchanged since the Cambrian explosion, represent an evolutionary link between invertebrates and humans.
Evolutionists claim human intelligence, culture, and society evolved because an ape-like ancestor’s brain evolved the need to be shaped by the environment.
Some believe the Gibbon-like fossil Pliobates cataloniae sheds light on the common ancestor supposedly shared by monkeys, apes, and humans.
Carbon residue preserved in zircon dated 4.1 billion years old does not reveal life’s evolution or the time of life’s beginning.
Spiders were designed with two versions of the dachshund gene, one essential to knee formation, but spider knees did not evolve through gene duplication.
An ape that can learn to walk on its hind legs or has some similarities to humans does not demonstrate that it is an evolutionary cousin of human beings.
Neanderthal architectural preferences like hot water, organized living spaces, and warm bedrooms add to our growing understanding that Neanderthals were human.
No results found in News to Know.