"Philae", Comets, and Life From Space — Cosmologists Keep the Blind Faith

Even before the Rosetta spacecraft and the Philae probe met up with their targeted comet, some Darwinoids were cheering in anticipation that the results of the mission would disprove the Genesis account of creation. According to their evolutionary worldview, the Bible is wrong and the universe was formed from the Big Bang, and the earth was a hot, molten blob with no water.

So what stagecoach brought the water here, then?

"Why, comets, of course, don'tcha unnerstan' science, ya idjit?"

No, we don't understand speculations that have no logical or evidential support.

Despite unscientific wishes from evolutionary cosmologists, comets are disqualified as the source of water and life on Earth.
4-image mosaic of images taken from centre of Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko on 14 December 2014
But hope for reasons to reject the Creator spring eternal, old son. From one fact-free wish to another, since the comet-water idea was debunked, they jumped to the idea that asteroids brought water to Earth, not comets (ya idjit). Still, they throw about vague notions of "the building blocks of life", which are essentially meaningless. It's more rational to admit that the universe was created recently and that God told us all about it than to resort to wish-craft and evolutionary conjuring tricks.
Astrobiologists dream of comets as bearers of life in spite of—not because of—the data from Rosetta’s comet.

The Rosetta mission, Science Magazine’s Breakthrough of the Year for 2014, gave bad news to astrobiologists this month. A photo caption in Science Magazine says, “Comet 67P/Churyumov-Gerasimenko has begun to emit jets of water vapor that is unlike the water found in Earth’s oceans”. And with the Philae lander going to sleep prematurely, mission scientists were unable to get data on possible organic molecules under the comet’s surface. The “dinosaur eggs” found (Science Mag) have nothing to do with dinosaurs; they are clumps of ice on some part of the comet that a few cosmogonists are speculating might have been “cometesimals,” building blocks of the comet, even though they are larger than predicted. “But we don’t understand them,” one admitted.

In short, nothing about Comet 67P looks lively. Its water could not have given birth to our oceans, and its organic molecule inventory, if any, is unknown.
To read the rest, rock on over to "Comets Are Not Life Givers". Second, you may want to click on "Has Philae discovered life on comet 67P?" Also, you may be interested in "Study: Comets Did Not Supply Earth's Water". (I have to say that the first sentence in footnote #3 is silly, being unsupportable from Scripture or science. Otherwise, the article is useful.)