Quasar and Distant Galaxy Further Threaten Big Bang

It seems that making space telescopes like the Hubble and Spitzer is not such a good idea for cosmologists and cosmogonists who want to believe that the Big Bang happened. Deep space discoveries are made, and the Big Bang "theory" keeps getting adjusted because it doesn't fit the observations and has little resemblance to the original idea. Sorta like putting new horses in the corral and letting other horses escape, then still claiming you have the same herd; what you have doesn't look the same as what you started with.

 The Big Bang has had numerous difficulties in the past (several are written up here), including the horizon and flatness problems. So, cosmologists come up with some notions to rescue it, including the faith-based "multiverse" or "inflation" concept. Now there are new problems to explain away.

The Big Bang "theory" is due for yet another revision, as a quasar and dusty distant galaxy give further threats to its existence.
"A1689-zD1 appears as a grayish-white smudge in the close-up view taken with NICMOS
[image at center, right], and as a whitish blob in the Spitzer close-up view
[image at bottom, right]." —NASA/STScI
A couple more problems for the Big Bang cropped up. One is a quasar in a black hole, the other is an extremely distant galaxy that contains dust particles. Neither one should exist according to secular theories of cosmic evolution. Looks like once again, biblical creation is the most logical answer.
A very distant galaxy shows evidence of much dust, while a quasar nearly the same distance contains the most massive black hole ever detected. In a big bang cosmology, we are viewing these two objects from a very early epoch in the universe. There is not enough time in the current understanding of cosmic evolution for either of these objects to exist. Hence, these observations present tremendous problems for the standard cosmology.
You can read the rest of the article by clicking on "Big Bang Cosmology Challenged by Dust and a Massive Black Hole".