Stable Stars and Extraterrestrial Life

On one hand secularists are searching for signals from intelligent life forms in outer space (which does not seem to be an intelligent use of time and money as far as I reckon). And on the other hand, the numbers game that there must be life out yonder is getting worse all the time because the right combination of conditions have to be in place.

Searching for habitable planets elsewhere in the universe is getting more difficult since the right conditions are not being found. Secularists need to admit that life was specially created, and we were given the necessary condtions.
Image credit: NASA
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They look for the habitable zone, where a planet is the right distance from a star so it doesn't freeze or burn. In addition, the planet has to be the right size and composition. Does the planet have a magnetic field to help protect it from the solar wind? Stars tend to be unstable, and the planet can't have that, either. There was speculation that κ1 Ceti was comparable to our own sun because it's young in evolutionary years, but it's as unstable as a feral misotheist. If our sun was that obstreperous long ago, there would be no life here. These people need to cowboy up and come to terms with the fact that our planet, sun, and everything else was created especially for life right here — and created thousands, not millions of years ago.
Astronomers have a keen interest in finding earth-like planets orbiting other stars. Their hope is that earth-like planets might harbor life. This hope is based upon the belief that life arose naturally on earth, that is, without a Creator. This worldview assumes that there is nothing special about the earth, so life probably develops wherever the conditions are right. Therefore, life ought to be common in the universe, if the conditions are right in enough places.
To read the rest, click on "Was the Sun Far Less Stable in the Past?"