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Antibiotic Resistance Is Shared, Not Evolved

Growing evidence undermines commonly-cited examples of evolution happening right before our eyes.

Time to Get Down and Dirty

Staying too clean can be bad for you. Let your good germs take care of the bad ones.

Some Pathogens Are Surprisingly Young

Did pathogens like viruses and bacteria appear recently? Do evolutionists have solid theories of where they came from?

Antibiotic Resistance Didn’t Evolve; It Was Borrowed

A key 'proof' of evolution in action falls as scientists discover that pathogens don't invent resistance genes; they share them.

Bacteria Share Antibiotic Resistance

Antibiotic resistance does not "evolve" in a Darwinian way. Rather, a new study shows that bacteria share their genetic information.

Two Mutations Caused Black Death

The Black Plague of the Middle Ages happened by accident. It was enabled by two mutations to a bacterium, scientists claim.

Pathogens Don't Exist

It takes a partnership to have a disease, say two microbiologists who argue for ditching the word "pathogen."

Antibiotic Resistance Genes Found in Medieval Human Dung

Centuries before antibiotics were put into use for human health, genes for antibiotic resistance already existed in viruses found in human coprolites, new research shows.

Natural Evil: How Good Germs Can Go Bad

It doesn't take much to turn a friendly bacterium into a killer.

Three New and Different Biomimetics Stories

There appears to be no end of ways to imitate nature's designs.
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