Identification of Mars as “the Red Planet” is common knowledge even for non-astronomers, and its color is known to stand out to the skygazer’s naked eye. But despite the association, Mars may not have always been red, researchers announce.
You do not have to be an evolutionist to be curious about the Martian past. Martian water is not inconsistent with a biblical worldview. Even Martian microbes, if they are ever found, are not inconsistent with the Bible.
Although methane can have geological origins, it is more commonly produced biologically (on earth, anyway)—and thus the methane was considered a possible sign of martian life. However, chemists reveal an interesting “problem” with the methane discovery.
As the rover Curiosity explores our red neighbor Mars, many scientists and space buffs wait with bated breath for news that the planet held (or maybe even holds) life.
NASA’s life-hunting lab, Perseverance, has landed on Mars in another (likely vain) attempt to find signs of life on the Red Planet.
Perseverance isn’t just a virtue—this new space rover is going to Mars.
Did Mars once contain vast oceans? Some creationists now think so.
Within the solar system, Mars appears most promising for life outside of the earth, so much attention has been given to the search for biogenic markers on Mars.
Black Beauty may tell the tale of the Red Planet’s youth.
A new analysis of photos of Mount Sharp taken from Curiosity’s vantage point suggests that water was not involved in the origin of the bulk of Mount Sharp.
Yet another discovery suggests that the history of Mars was a wet one.
Thanks to the Mars Odyssey orbiter, there’s another drop of evidence that part of Mars was once covered in water.
NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter has discovered a gem of evidence that gives further support to the idea of an ancient, wet Mars.
Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow—perhaps the tune the Phoenix Mars lander hums as it goes about its work?
NASA’s Phoenix lander has identified water in a soil sample collected from Mars—no small source of excitement for those who proclaim “where there’s water, there’s life.”
NASA’s Phoenix team has announced the possible discovery of more ice on Mars—so what’s the creation/evolution connection?
The existence of water on Mars is once again on scientists’ minds, this time because of new high-resolution radar images of the red planet.
A study published in this week’s issue of the journal Nature supposedly supports the nearly two-decades-old belief that Mars hosted vast oceans more than two billion years ago.
The science hullabaloo this week is that liquid water may have recently flowed on Mars, according to one interpretation of recent photography from the late Mars Global Surveyor.
NASA announced on Tuesday that their scientists have uncovered evidence that part of Mars was once “soaking wet.”
For nearly two centuries, the planet Mars has captured the imagination of Earth-bound astronomers. The Red Planet displays intriguing features and ever-changing conditions.
Noah's Flood actually occurred on Mars—not Earth! Sounds ridiculous doesn't it? But a recent New York Times article suggested, in essence, exactly that!
Now that NASA spacecraft have had a chance to take a closer look, the so-called 'Face on Mars' turns out to be just a play of light and shadow on an ordinary looking geological feature.
The latest pictures from the surface of this barren, rocky red planet once again fail to show any Martians, or any evidence to support evolution.
How does the possiblity of water existing on Mars and relate to the possibility of it being linked to the Genesis flood?