Rethinking Evolutionary Indoctrination

A common lie that Darwinistas tell is along the lines of, "You don't believe in evolution because you don't understand it". Those owlhoots conveniently ignore the fact that there are many scientists who do understand evolution and have rejected it — some prominent biblical creationary scientists are former evolutionists.

There was a satirical cartoon posted at The Question Evolution Project, and someone came along saying that it indicates that we don't understand evolution. Some Darwin devotees tried to explain it to us, including the catch-all expression, "Evolution is change in allele frequencies", which is too broad a definition to be useful, and that creationists accept those small changes anyway. But people like that try to deceive us by equivocating "small changes" with "descent from a common ancestor". What's interesting is that many times, creationists have to correct evolutionists on their own pseudoscience!

Evolutionist educators are upset because not enough people believe in evolution and believe in creation. They are looking into new ways to indoctrinate people.
Image credit: Morguefile / thesuccess
Evolution educators are on the prod because too many people are thinking for themselves and rejecting Darwin Party propaganda. (My answer is that common-ancestor evolution is false, it's as been and still is promoted by fraud, and wild-eyed conjectures are used instead of actual scientific research. Some people aren't buying it.) So, the indoctrination into evolutionism must increase. Find new ways, be "seeker sensitive" to catch their eye. Gotta catch 'em all, can't let any reject secularist views of origins and believe in God the Creator!
“Why doesn’t everyone believe in evolution? It’s a fact!” A recent article from the University of Pennsylvania, “Following in Darwin’s Footsteps to Teach the Public about Evolution,” highlights this confounding problem for secularists. According to a recent national survey conducted by the university, approximately 25% of those surveyed were some form of creationist. How could this be?

Penn researchers Michael Weisberg, professor and chair of the philosophy department, and Deena Weisberg, a senior fellow in the psychology department, decided to look into the issue in search of a solution. They recruited a team of undergraduates who conducted interviews with the general public. The goal was to determine the “misunderstandings” of evolution deniers. Their broad conclusion? “A lot of people have no idea what evolution is.”
To finish reading, click on "Evolving Tactics for Teaching Evolution".