Radiation and the Extinction of Life

The Teleological Argument says, in essence, that the universe (and Earth) are the products of design. Add to this the impossibility of abiogenesis (life starting by chance) as well as the constantly-refuted conjectures of Darwin's Stormtroopers to support evolution.

The chance of life forming by chance is already zero. Now we can factor in that gamma-ray bursts in space eradicate life. Earth should have been zapped. Yet, here we are by God's plan!

Cosmic evolutionists have not helped their own cause. Seems that gamma-ray bursts in space would destroy any life on other planets. Even if something conducive to life actually formed, there are so many fireworks out in space that it would be wiped out. (Another reason that SETI is silliness, the chances of finding something out there just keep getting smaller.) Using an evolutionary timeline, Earth should have been zapped in the past, and is fixing to be zapped again. And yet, here we are by God's plan.
What are the odds that life somehow self-generated? Many experiments have shown that the likelihood of just the right chemicals combining by chance in just the right proportions, orientations, and sequences to form even the simplest cell on Earth is so close to zero that some origin-of-life researchers have punted the possibility to some distant unknown planet.1 But a new study of gamma-ray burst frequency estimates has eliminated the possibility of life on other planets.

Astronomers have witnessed gamma-ray bursts (GRBs)—lasting from just fractions of a millisecond to several minutes—as the brightest explosions in the universe. The blasts' lethal energy output shreds any nearby biological molecules, whether in a functioning organism or somewhere in a planet's environment.
To read the rest, click on "Gamma-Ray Bursts Limit Life in Universe".