Still Another Threat to the Big Bang

With all the discoveries confounding cosmic evolution, you'd think the Big Bang fanciers would saddle up and ride back to the ranch. But no, they persist in sewing onto that patchwork quilt with new excuses and calling it "science".

The Big Bang keeps getting more problems, and cosmologists still believe in it. This newest problem, a ring of galaxies, will call for monumental excuse-making.

Discoveries in our own solar system keep on refuting "deep time", what with planets, moons, asteroids and things acting "young" and so forth. Further out in space, other problems for stellar evolution have been found, but the Frankenstein's monster of the Big Bang keeps getting added on, tweaked, and added onto so that the current Big Bang is not only thoroughly unscientific and based on blind faith, but it has little resemblance to the original Big Bang conjecture. Now we have what looks like a ring of galaxies. That can't happen according to that cosmology. Of course, biblical creationists have no problem with it.
A team of astronomers from Hungary and the United States, led by Professor Lajos Balázs of Konkoly Observatory in Budapest, has announced the discovery of an enormous ring of galaxies. According to the Big Bang model, this ring should not exist.

The galaxies were identified from gamma-ray bursts (GRBs)—extremely intense, narrow beams of high-energy electromagnetic radiation which are thought to result from the collapse of high-mass stars. The astronomers estimated that the gamma-ray bursts originated in nine galaxies located approximately seven billion light-years from Earth. These galaxies are thought to be part of a ring of galaxies so large that it spans a very large portion of the sky—an area 70 times greater than the apparent diameter of the full moon. Despite this fact, the astronomers argue that the nine galaxies are almost certainly part of the same giant structure.

If they are correct, then this would imply the existence of a gargantuan ring of galaxies, although Balázs claims that the ring could also be the result of a spherical structure. Either way, the apparent structure is enormous—an estimated five billion light-years across.
To read the rest, click on "Giant Galaxy Ring Shouldn't Exist".