Telling Evolutionary Stories as Science

Someone left a fact-free, faith-filled comment at The Question Evolution Project regarding a post about a thigh bone in the "wrong place" that threatened evolutionary paradigms:
Welcome to science. We are learning new things all the time. Mistakes can be made but it doesn't disprove the theory.
Looks like this owlhoot is out of touch with his own belief system (that seems to happen a lot). Later, when I told him that evolutionists have a habid of discarding facts they don't like, he added this:
Facts are not discarded. If evidence arrives that challenges theories then answers are found or theories change. That's what science is about. But just because a bone is found somewhere calling into question current theories surrounding ancient human history it just means more research needs to be done to get more accurate information.
Looks like he didn't bother to read the whole thing (a common occurrence). If he had bothered, he'd realize that scientists are saying that this has profound implications for fungus-to-fanatic evolution. In this case, the evidence is on the table, yet people don't want to cognate on it. It's easier to believe the tales that are told from scientists.

Evidence continues to mount against evolution, and secularists are reduced to storytelling instead of actually dealing with the evidence.
Storyteller by Anker Grossvater, 1884 / Source: Wikimedia Commons
Problem is, evidence does not support evolution, as creationists are pointing out frequently (this site alone has hundreds of instance listed, and creationist sites have thousands of problems with evolution documented). Far too often, Darwinistas dance around the evidence and tell tales that have no basis in science — or reality. If they were honest with themselves (and us), they'd admit that evolution is flawed, and the evidence supports creation.

We get a passel of stories from evolutionists that are fit for fascinating children. Unfortunately, these storytellers are pretending that what they have is actual science. Not hardly! Evolutionary paleoanthropologist John Hawks caught Michael Shermer in some storytelling about the Homo naledi bones; the skeptic was not being skeptical about this stuff. Scientists are trying to explain away the soft tissues in dinosaur bones. Great ape Gigantopithecus is extinct, and evolutionary tall tales are brought up as "explanations". A tiny bird skeleton that is placed, according to Darwinian years, close to the time of dinosaur extinction, is accommodated with rapid evolution. Wait, what...? We thought that evolution took a long time. Guess it doesn't when the story needs evolution to move fast. The elasmosaur may have had a "filter feeding" mechanism, but how it evolved is anyone's guess.

To read about the above evolutionary fictions, I lassoed two links for you. Click on "Separating Old Bones from Living Storytellers" and also "New Fossils, Old Stories".