How the Story Got Its Just-So
December 18, 2020
Scientific storytelling can be useful when it's not a just-so story. What's the difference?
Rearranging the Deck Chairs on Darwin’s Titanic
August 26, 2020
Until it sinks into the depths of failed philosophy, the HMS Darwin gives evolutionists years of busy-work moving props around.
South Sudan: A Lost Eden Recovering
June 11, 2020
The evil that men do affects wildlife, too. But when men stop doing evil, sometimes the animals come back.
Strange and Wonderful Animals Explored
March 5, 2017
Look at what scientists are learning about some common animals, and others not so common.
Mammals vs. Evolution
February 6, 2015
Whether living or fossilized, mammals do not tell an evolutionary story.
December 22, 2014
Here are some mammals with capabilities that exceed the requirements of mere survival.
The New Horse Series: Genomes Confuse "Textbook Example of Evolution"
December 3, 2014
Horses, asses and zebras show evidence of gene flow despite extreme chromosome rearrangements.
Darwinism Is a Constant; Just-So Stories Are Variables
September 4, 2014
Stories about the evolution of particular organisms often replace older stories, but the main plot is unalterable.
Life Shows Exquisite Engineering and Optimization
May 29, 2014
Engineers drool over animal capabilities. How would mutation and natural selection deal with these examples of design perfection?
Did Zebras Invent Their Own Stripes?
December 22, 2013
The explanations some evolutionists give for fur and feather patterns sound like tales of talking animals planning out their new fashion lines.
Wave the Stripes on the Zebra
October 21, 2011
One of Kipling’s Just-So Stories is “How the Leopard Got His Spots.” In the fanciful tale for children, the sandy-colored leopard and the Ethiopian make an arrangement to share features so that they can camouflage themselves in the forest. Spots and stripes are widespread in the living world, but how do they come about? Surely science can come up with a better explanation than Kipling’s. Just so, a recent scientific paper suggests that understanding the process is still a long way off.