Evolutionists Predicting the Demise of the Y Chromosome

There has been talk around the campfire and other places lately that the Y chromosome is fading away. Although it has many functions, it is the thing that is unique to men. Earlier, we saw that genetic entropy is affecting the health of men, but secular scientists are saying that maleness may become a thing of the past.

Evolutionary scientists claim that the Y chromosome, unique to men, is disappearing
Credit: Freeimages / WiseWander
If humans were as old as evolutionists want to believe humanity would have already died out. Genetic degradation rates are an evidence for a young earth, because everything was created recently. Our chromosomes are distinct markers of the two sexes, but the speculation is that because some critters may change over, a new sex may arise in humankind.


Because of poor research by scientists who make a whole passel of assumptions and use circular reasoning, the secular science media peddle Darwinporn for the thrill-seeking public. (It is also fitting with today's social trends, which is probably not a coincidence.) The actual science is much less impressive than what is presented.
Under the headline The Y chromosome is disappearing – so what will happen to men?, two genetics professors, Dr. Griffin and Dr. Ellis write, “The Y chromosome may be a symbol of masculinity, but it is becoming increasingly clear that it is anything but strong and enduring.” One wonders what evidence they have for making this prediction. Actually, none. Then where do they get this idea?

As most adults know, in most mammals two X chromosomes produce a female, and an X and Y produce a male. Thus, it is the presence of the Y chromosome that determines a male. Although the Y chromosome influences over 200 different traits, one area of this chromosome, specifically where the SRY genes are located, triggers the major traits that produce males. If the SRY genes transpose from the Y chromosome to the X chromosome, an XX female will develop into to a male. This condition is very rare, but it does happen occasionally.
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