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It seems these days that there are precious few ordinary human or ape fossils unearthed, rather they all have to be a missing link between the two. One should be wary of claims that this or that skeletal feature “proves the creature walked upright”, as usually some other evolutionist fossil “expert” will debunk or dispute the claim.
Human fossils of people who dispersed from Babel are found in various layers of Pleistocene rocks. Biblically we understand that a variety of people dispersed from Babel, and these human fossils track their scattering around the globe. The oldest and deepest of these human fossils—Homo erectus—were just as human as we are.
The existence of human variations in fossils is not evidence that humans evolved through an evolutionary sequence. A better question would involve an exploration of the diversity among humans descended from Noah’s family after the tower of Babel.
Could hobbits be a dwarfed variety of Homo erectus, an archaic human whose presence in Southeast Asia, specifically Flores, has been demonstrated?
A recently discovered fossil of a gibbon-like creature is being hailed as a missing chapter in the history of apes, which evolutionists believe split into different lines before humans evolved. But is Pliobates cataloniae, found near Barcelona, really a long-lost cousin of ours?
The Naledi skeletons in South Africa, whose discovery was announced last September, represent the latest species declared to be a likely human relative.
Hand fit for a human found surprisingly deep in the fossil record.
Bright baboons know nutritional needs of “Nutcracker Man” were no problem.
The “Pit of Bones” in a cavern in northern Spain was the final resting place for 28 of Europe’s earliest human inhabitants, Homo heidelbergensis.
Does the curious mosaic cobbled from the Dmanisi dig demonstrate we are all one family?
Did “human ancestors” come down from the trees to graze?
He’s the new “big man” of human evolution: Kadanuumuu, a purported relative of famous ape-woman Lucy.
Add to the list of ancient humans Homo gautengensis, a chimp-like creature that may have had a dark past.
Neanderthals, move over: there may have been another “human lineage” walking on earth in recent history, known only from an individual called “X-woman” (elsewhere reported as “Woman X”)
Remember “Ida,” the missing link that wasn’t?
Evolutionists aren’t yet sure if they should call it a human ancestor, but one thing they do know is that “Ardi” does away with the idea of a “missing link.”
Ida appears to be a remarkably well-preserved lemur, not a human ancestor.
It’s yet another human ancestor—but, once again, with a larger brain than us.
After years of thorough dispute from creationist circles, the controversial Toumai skull—said to be the remains of an apeman—is now under another attack from evolutionists.
Cro-Magnon Man, you may be 28,000 years old, but you haven’t changed a bit!
A new analysis of the bones of a human “ancestor” suggests it was the earliest known hominin to walk upright, reports National Geographic News.
A new fossil found in Kenya’s Rift Valley is shaking up the latest hypotheses about alleged ancient apes and their postulated connection to modern humans, chimpanzees, and gorillas.
Evolutionists are busy rewriting the story of the evolution of humankind becuase of two fossils from Kenya.
A skull discovered in Romania is causing some head-scratching among evolutionists because it includes “traits normally associated with more ancient species” even though it is “undeniably a Homo sapiens specimen.”
In 2001, a chimp-sized cranium (lacking the lower jaw) was discovered in the Djurab Desert in the central African nation of Chad.
The Asa Issie fossil discovery is just one more of evolutionists false interpretations of the fossil record in an attempt to “prove” an animal origin for humans.
It seems these days that there are precious few ordinary human or ape fossils unearthed, rather they all have to be a missing link between the two.
A new fossil discovery that is ‘dated’ as contemporaneous with Australopithecus afarensis in the middle Pliocene has caused paleoanthropologists to re-evaluate their interpretations.