Dinosaur Fossils in Salt Water Sediments

In some areas of the nothing-much of the American West, many dinosaur fossils have been found. Us regular folk can go on dinosaur digging expeditions, and there's an evolutionary propaganda event called "National Fossil Day". A bit of science that is downplayed is that there are sediments containing marine fossils with the dinosaur bits.

Dinosaur fossils are found in marine sediments, but that fact is not widely discussed by secular paleontologists. Why? Because that backs up what biblical creationists have been saying all along about the global Genesis Flood.
Skull of strange armored swimming reptile Vancleavea discovered at Ghost Ranch.
Image credit: US National Park Service.
These mixes of marine creatures and dinosaurs in sediments are not just an isolated phenomenon, and appear in other parts of the planet.  In fact, a theropod thighbone was found in marine rock north of Seattle, Washington. I suspicion that they're downplayed by secular paleontologists is that they tend to work against uniformitarianism and support biblical creation views of the global Genesis Flood. That would mean that the earth was created recently and is not billions of years old, which in turn threatens Darwin's conjectures because evolution requires time.
For many years, paleontologists have known of marine fossils within various dinosaur-bearing rock units in the American West. These occurrences are largely ignored by mainstream scientists who deny that dinosaurs were buried in the global and recent Flood, as described in Genesis.

The Hell Creek Formation in eastern Montana has yielded many T. rex specimens, including well-documented dinosaur soft-tissue fossils. Surprisingly, in two volumes of papers published specifically on the Hell Creek discoveries, little is mentioned of the five species of shark and 14 species of fish fossils that are indicative of marine influence. Secular scientists either ignore these findings or dismiss them as all freshwater sharks and freshwater fish, in spite of the more likely conclusion that they represent marine organisms.
To finish reading, click on "Dinosaurs in Marine Sediments: A Worldwide Phenomenon".