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Is there any merit to the idea that Genesis was written as myth, like Ancient Near Eastern myths? While some details are similar, they are told in a style that highlights the contrast between pagan myths and historical reality.
We understand the difference between historical and observational science and between fallible man and infallible God. The observable principles and facts of science do not contradict biblical Christianity. We maintain that Genesis 1–11 is history, not fictitious “storytelling” by ignorant, primitive people. We choose to trust the Word of the God who knows.
Why would we advise against using some arguments that appear to support creation? Simply put, some arguments are wrong, even if what they are arguing for is ultimately right. We would do a disservice to our witness for Christ by knowingly using bad argumentation.
Darwinists promote the myth that the U.S. Supreme Court has banned the teaching of creation. Yet the National Center for Science Education, the leading advocate of teaching evolution in government schools, admits that the courts have established only five basic standards.
There are several popular arguments that creationists should not use simply because they are outdated or contain misinformation.
Should Christians push for legislation to have “creationism” or Intelligent Design taught at their local public school?
Numerous cultures across the globe contain myths and legends relating to the creation of the world.
Many Christians try to fit millions of years and evolution into the biblical text. This compromise does great damage to the authority of the Bible.
Young-earth creationists believe that God created the universe, and everything in it, recently because this is what the Word of God clearly teaches.
BioLogos attempts to convince Christians to believe in evolution and millions of years and reject the clear teaching of the inerrant Word of God.
This paper overviews the recent work of Peter Enns, The Evolution of Adam.PDF Download
Controversy erupted over an out-of-the-way exhibit at a new visitor center at the Giant’s Causeway off Northern Ireland’s coast.
Belfast columnist believes creationists are deluded people who have abandoned reason.
Creationist. Ignorant of the facts. Is there a difference?
The creation opposition to a new Smithsonian exhibition has been greatly exaggerated.
If Darwinian evolution is only half the story, does that mean creationists are fighting only half the battle?
The segment that was scheduled to have been broadcast Friday evening on ABC-TV’s Nightline program about the new film Creation—featuring AiG’s reaction to it—has been postponed again.
Since the evidence is not on their side, some skeptics resort to using fear tactics to attack Christianity. Ken Ham responds.
Commentators continue to weigh in on the nominees for U.S. vice president—and Sarah Palin’s possible creationist views are frequently center stage.
The two photographs on a Baptist Standard editor’s piece on fundamentalism are of rioting Shi’ite Muslims and a smiling Ken Ham (AiG president) next to a dinosaur at the Creation Museum. We’ll let you guess how the author, Marv Knox, feels about creationists.
Bill Jack, a worldview expert who is a close friend of Answers in Genesis, went under the camera last night on a Brian Rooney-hosted Nightline exposé attempt on creationist tours of secular museums.
There may be no better litmus test to the success of a young-earth creationist project than the furor it creates in the secular press.
There will be trouble if the United States elects a creation-believing president, according to a scientist representing the National Academy of Sciences (NAS).
Further to my article of July 2,2007, the Council of Europe‘s Parliamentary Assembly decided to withdraw their resolution, entitled “The Dangers of Creationism.”
A committee of the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe—Committee on Culture, Science, and Education, which reports to the Council of Europe—has published a report, with a draft resolution,
A response to Tom Krattenmaker's article “The Bible vs. Science.”
Debating evolutionists is one of the things we often have to engage in at the AiG ministries.
Creationists, intelligent design proponents, and Bible-believing Christians in general have become frequent targets of America’s editorial cartoonists.
The popular, long-running TV program “The Simpsons” continued its satirical look at the institution of the family with an episode that aired, ironically enough, on Mother’s Day.
controversy has been heating up, because Guy Consolmagno has declared that a belief in the doctrine of God creating the universe in six days is “pagan superstition.”
A recent interview in The Guardian with Dr. Williams, the Archbishop of Canterbury, is titled “Archbishop: stop teaching creationism."
Museums across the United States have begun training their staff and volunteers to become better proponents of evolution
The president has made only a few public comments about ceation/evolution.
Under a barrage of attacks from creationists, Scientific American has published a 10-page cover story admitting the need to abandon old dogmas about dinosaur-to-bird evolution. They just don’t work.
The above is the headline that was displayed above a commentary in The Cincinnati Enquirer, the hometown newspaper of Answers in Genesis–USA, on June 28.
The British magazine New Scientist joins a long parade of secular media outlets that have been recently blasting creationists and the view of special creation.
A federal judge has ruled that Mr. Christopher Pfeifer had his constitutional rights violated when a public library refused him permission to use one of its rooms for a talk on creation.
The creation movement must increasingly use the power of professional presentation to ‘market’ the truth. Of course, logical arguments are ultimately more important.
A unique chain of shops is bringing the wonders of God's role in creation to the shopping malls of New Zealand.
Young people receive a lot of bad press. But from recent studies in Australia, the United States, and to a lesser extent Britain, one section of young people is defying the general trend.
An experienced science writer says plans to hire him to write for Scientific American were dropped after the editor found out he believed in biblical creation.