Animals Rejecting Darwin

Remember from your Darwin catechism classes at the government indoctrination centers where we were told about how the most fit survive to pass along their genes to the next generation? Pretty dismal view of life, I reckon. One animal gets to eat and live, the other one starves and the winner quotes Remo, "That's the biz, sweetheart". Except that's not really the rule. In fact, it's been rightly said that there's more cooperation than competition in nature.

Wolf in Yellowstone National Park
Image credit: Arthur Middleton, University of Wyoming, US Geological Survey
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Humans are considered apes by secularists because secular scientists said so, but for the most part, we don't act like animals. We take care of each other, help the helpless, rescue those in need, and so on (until secularists choose to act according to Darwinian principles and eliminate the "unfit"). In reality, we were created separately from the beasties, in the image of God, and are not the product of evolutionism. We have some traits in common with apes and other animals because our Creator used some of the same aspects of design.

It's not much of a surprise that humans will care for each other, and even care for animals. What about the animals themselves? Some nurture each other within the same species or family, others leave their young when threatened. Remember, they are animals, and we cannot put our human expectations on them. Then we have the Darwin-rejecting cooperation among animals, even different species. Evolutionists have tried to come up with explanations for this behavior, but fail.
You wouldn’t think it would pay to be a meerkat. These mongoose-like animals from the dry regions of southern Africa will postpone meals to help with the baby-sitting, and will stay home so their family and friends can go out to supper.

Helpful animals? Whatever happened to the evolutionary idea of ‘survival of the fittest’?

And what about the helpful ‘watchman’ bird that lets out a loud squawk when it sees a hawk approaching? All the neighbouring flocks know to fly off quickly, which confuses the advancing predator. Yet the vigilant alarm-caller puts itself in extreme danger by its conspicuousness. Its give-away squawk may make it an instant target for attack, while those who heed its alarm get away and survive.

Helpful birds? That seems contrary to ‘survival of the fittest’ too.
To read the rest, click on "Helpful animals".