"Junk" DNA Concept Further Trashed by Cancer Research

Proponents of microbes-to-monkey evolution have been embarrassed by the concept of "junk" DNA. Bad science led to the classification of a sample of DNA that scientists didn't understand, so they classified it as useless leftovers from our alleged evolutionary past. When serious research was conducted, it turned out that there is no such thing as "junk" DNA, the stuff is actually important. Also, circular RNA has lost its "junk" status. Of course, some fundamentalist evolutionists can't handle the truth, and persist in clinging to their irrational faith in the junk concept.

The concept of "junk" DNA has been proven false many times, and cancer research further trashes the concept.
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According to evolutionary speculations, life is the product of time, chance, natural selection, and beneficial mutations — a whole wagon load of mutations. (Of course, "beneficial" mutations are debatable because a benefit here often causes a detriment there.) And "adding information"? Only if you use the term loosely, and "new" information comes from rearranged or even damaged. Evolutionists play word games. New cancer research shows that good mutations are not found, and that the DNA formerly called junk needs to be free of mutations or it can lead to disease — which supports Genesis.
How did nature supposedly transform a single-cell organism into all the varieties of land-walking animals in our world today? Textbook explanations invoke natural selection of beneficial mutations across unimaginable time, with a bit of help from “junk DNA” and heaps of serendipitous chance. Though it was not intended as a test of evolution, a new cancer research discovery jeopardizes these unfounded evolutionary assumptions.

As body cells divide, they copy billions of DNA “letters” that encode cellular building and maintenance protocols, including codes that build new proteins. Despite networks of error-detecting and correcting molecular machines, a few copying mistakes called mutations always creep in. Scientists have known for some time that mutations have the potential to cause cancer when they occur in genes used for cell growth and division. However, scientists from The Institute of Cancer Research in London recently published new finds in Nature Communications showing that mutations in DNA found far away from these cell-growth genes can also help cause cancer.
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