Bacteria Resisting Antibiotics — Evolution?

Evolutionists point to bacteria developing resistance to antibiotics as an example of observable evolution. Not really. Mutations and natural selection are not providing the required new functions, but rather, a loss of functions. Molecular biologist Dr. Georgia Purdom explains.
The extraordinary ability of certain bacteria to develop resistance to antibiotics—which are otherwise useful in speeding recovery from some illnesses—has been a hot topic on the minds of doctors, hospital staff, reporters, and the general public for several years. It is also heralded as a textbook example of evolution in action. 
These bacteria are being studied by evolutionary scientists with the hope that they will reveal secrets as to how molecules-to-man evolution could have happened. 
But are bacteria really evolving?
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