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ET isn’t a mystery, if you’re willing to examine the data from 60 years of research and take it to its logical conclusion.
What’s up in 2019? The year begins with a bang, for on the morning of January 1, the moon and Venus will be close together in the sky.
Flat-earthers argue that since certain verses in Scripture speak of the stars falling, then the stars will literally fall.
On November 15–16, 2018, I attended the Second Flat Earth International Conference. Here I take the opportunity to blog about this year’s meeting.
A resurgent flat-earth movement claims we need to get back to what the Bible says—but what does God’s Word really say about the earth’s shape?
It’s ironic that the very thing that supposedly is the proof of the big bang model may turn out to be its undoing.
Epsilon Aurigae was recently in the news when the Gaia mission provided the first direct measurement of Epsilon Aurigae’s distance.
Where’s the supposed evidence that the earth is 4½ billion years old? It’s not on earth at all!
Flat-earthers spend considerable time and effort attempting to debunk all things from NASA. In this article, I will take up two of their complaints.
Sights like a lunar eclipse are possible only because of our moon’s unique relationship to the earth.
Secular scientists see evidence of global catastrophe on Venus and Mars. So why can’t they admit the evidence on earth?
Since early times, the human imagination has connected stars into familiar patterns, which we call constellations.
When a probe flew by Pluto, it made a shocking discovery: the surface is young. Astronomers are still scrambling to explain why.
The hypothesis that extragalactic redshifts are cosmological is strongly supported. I encourage fellow recent creationists to abandon their doubts that extragalactic redshifts are cosmological and better focus their work on explaining extragalactic redshifts in terms of a biblical cosmology.PDF Download
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