The Origin-of-Life Phosphate Problem

In A Scandal in Bohemia by A. Conan Doyle, Sherlock Holmes said, “It is a capital mistake to theorize before one has data. Insensibly one begins to twist facts to suit theories, instead of theories to suit facts.” A related remark penned by Agatha Christie in The Mysterious Affair at Styles has Hercule Poirot saying, "Everything must be taken into account. If the fact will not fit the theory—let the theory go". Darwin's acolytes should have heeded these ideas long ago, even though they appeared in mystery novels. Indeed, the greatest mystery to them is the origin of life.

Evolutionists believe and theorize despite the evidence, not because of it. In this case, speculations about phosphorus in the alleged first cells fall flat.
Credit: Unsplash / Elevate
Evolutionists have a bad habit of theorizing without facts and with erroneous assumptions. They also have a strange "science of the gaps" idea, believing despite lack of evidence or in the face of contrary data that maybe somehow someday the data they seek will appear. This is unscientific and irrational, yet they do not throw out the origin and evolution of life beliefs. That would mean that they have to admit there's a Creator, and he's the one who makes the rules, not atheistic interpretations of science.

In materialistic terms, nobody knows how life began, yet they desperately cling to that belief anyway. Every attempt to conjure up an idea has met with dismal failure because of actual science. In this case, phosphate is vital for cellular life. They do not have any idea how phosphorus came to Earth in the first place. Chemistry concepts for how life would have developed have been unable to determine a means that various required ingredients do not cancel each other out. In a flurry of imagination and assumptions, researchers "solved" the problem. But the scenario exists only in their fantasies, not in reality. Abiogenesis is contrary to the law that life only comes from life.
Research associated with the Simos Foundation’s Collaboration of the Origins of Life offers a new answer to an old problem for getting a soup of chemicals to somehow turn into a living cell. Assuming that life arose spontaneously, how did the rarely available element phosphorus get concentrated into high enough amounts to supposedly incorporate itself into the many essential biochemicals that contain phosphorus?
To read the rest, click on "Solving the First-Life Phosphate Problem".

The origin of the first cell is one of evolution’s biggest problems. Though the cell is the basic building block for life, its design is actually very complex. Its functions can be compared to those of computers, building projects—and even whole cities.