Insurmountable Problems for Evolution

In a previous post, we saw that some proponents of common-ancestor evolution are admitting that they have mighty big problems in their paradigm. There are many problems with evolution, including bad logic, playing fast 'n' loose with the data, constantly revising and re-dating "evidence", the evils of Darwinism applied to society, and more.

There are many serious problems with evolution, but the three most difficult ones happen in the area that evolution is supposed to be strongest.
Cross-section view of pumpkin's stalk
Image credit: Freeimages / Krzysztof (Kriss) Szkurlatowski
There are three insurmountable problems for evolution right in the area where it's supposed to be strongest: biology. When Darwinistas are presented with these problems, they usually come up with excuses and word games, plus a bit of data tinkering. May as well admit the truth, old son, life was created and didn't evolve.
For more than a century Christians have looked for the scientific silver bullet that would destroy Darwinian evolution and prove biblical creation to be true. We already know from God’s revealed, infallible Word how the universe, the earth, and all life came into being: He spoke them into existence (Genesis 1; Exodus 20:11; Hebrews 11:3). This fact alone refutes Darwinian evolution. Yet in a world where secular researchers reject the supernatural and divine revelation, many Christians still feel compelled to provide empirical (observable and repeatable) evidence to confirm the Bible’s claim.

The problem is that neither creation nor evolution is observable or repeatable. Empirical science alone can’t prove a miraculous, onetime historical event any more than it can prove evolution. Instead, we must make assumptions, and our conclusions are only as good as our starting assumptions.

The issue is not the evidence, but how we interpret the evidence through our worldview. Does our worldview make sense of the world we observe today?
To find out more, click on "Three Puzzles Evolution Can’t Solve". Note that there's a free audio version to download just below the title, which I thought was excellent.