Illogical Extinctions in Secular Geology

The Evo Sith want us to believe in atoms-to-atheist evolution, so they try very hard to present stories that they think the public will accept. They round up a corral full of conjectures and isolated facts, then saddle them with assertions, opinions, and what not so they seem presentable. Using the public's fondness for believing what scientists say (appealing to authority), secularists are largely successful. Except that some people do bother to stop and think, and even question evolution.

The main dinosaur extinction speculation omits pertinent data and leaves important questions unanswered.
Credit: Pixabay / Andrew Martin
Sometimes, very basic questions are asked that undermine hypotheses. For example, we hear about "mass extinctions", such as the alleged asteroid impact that caused such distress for the world that the dinosaurs died out. Why did other, more fragile critters, survive? Why don't we hear about the findings that birds and pterosaurs lived together? Why are pertinent facts omitted in the storylines? Evolutionists don't get along with each other on many things, but we hear the only dominant opinions popularized as if there was uniformity. The least popular concepts is that Earth was created recently, evolutionary dogma does not match up with the facts, but the facts are best explained by the Genesis Flood.
To believe the standard evolutionary timeline, you have to accept some highly unreasonable notions.
Museums and nature TV shows routinely show the march of evolution through time. The story is punctuated by several major extinction events, the most famous of which is the death of the dinosaurs at the end of the Cretaceous. The current popular theory is that an asteroid slammed into earth, causing the death of all the dinosaurs, pterosaurs and marine reptiles in a geological instant (called the KPg boundary). Do viewers ever ponder the fact that many delicate animals lived right through this catastrophe as if nothing happened?
Genomic evidence reveals a radiation of placental mammals uninterrupted by the KPg boundary (PNAS). The early placental mammals (a group that includes us humans) were believed to be rather small, perhaps badger size, at the time of the extinction. They were no match for T Rex and Triceratops. Why, then, did they survive “uninterrupted” right through the disastrous extinction event? This group of evolutionary scientists, using different assumptions for dating ‘divergence times’ (when mammal groups supposedly branched into different families), believes that’s exactly what happened.
To read the rest, click on "Selective Extinctions Defy Logic".