Martian Volcano Flusters Secular Scientists

Geologists who believe that the earth is billions of years old are constantly being surprised when observed data does not fit their deep-time presuppositions. This becomes even more pronounced by various celestial objects in our own solar system (such as Pluto and Charon). It should be eminently logical, Captain, that if an idea does not have supporting evidence, it should be abandoned, but the deep-time and evolutionary narratives take precedence. So, how about that volcanic eruption on Mars?

Secular scientists believe a volcano on Mars erupted recently. The timing is based on faulty science and guesswork, and this is problematic for them.
Cerberus Fossae image credit: NASA / JPL-Caltech / University of Arizona
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As we seen down here on Earth, secular scientists often use fundamentally flawed dating methods. It does not go well, and they should know better. As with other moons and planets in our solar system, geological activity is occurring. This should not be happening if our solar system was billions of years old. Rescuing devices, storytelling, and guesswork for cosmic evolution are insufficient, but they are not necessary when it is realized the solar system was recently created.

A 20-mile volcanic fissure on Mars may be a recent eruption. Scientists are considering the possibility that Mars is still active.

Their commitment to long ages forces the moyboys into an implausible story for Mars: (1) lots of volcanoes, (2) billions of years with nothing happening, (3) new volcanoes. A fissure reported by the University of Arizona to be possibly as young as 50,000 years old leaves no other story plot. The major volcanoes on Mars, such as Olympus Mons (largest volcano in the solar system) erupted 3 to 4 billion years ago according to the standard myth. How young is the new fissure called Cerberus Fossae in the plains of Elysium?

To read the rest, see "Mars Volcano Recently Erupted".