The Folly of Life Originating from Chemicals

The idea that life could come from non-life defies reason, but people believed it for years. One reason is that people considered it scientific, and like sheeple today, would "follow the science" even when it was bad.

Universal common ancestor evolution itself is an ancient pagan idea, and spontaneous generation (also known as abiogenesis or chemical evolution) likely originated from ancient Greek philosophers. Some scientists doubted spontaneous generation, and began disproving it in the sixteenth century. Some people still believed until Louis Pasteur put the kibosh on it.

Oil painting effect of Coward's Falls near Kingston, NY
Flickr / Cowboy Bob Sorensen (CC BY-SA 2.0)
Evolutionists falsely claim that "abiogenesis has nothing to do with evolution", but textbook writers, makers of documentaries (including David Attenborough), and others apparently never got that telegram. By distancing themselves from the origin of life (even resorting to directed panspermia, where the OoL becomes a problem for space aliens), they want some "gimmes". That is, we spot them some exceptionally difficult points so they can continue trying to put a lab coat on evolution.

Darwin's cheerleaders also speak with forked tongues. They say abiogenesis has nothing to do with the origin of life, but continue to try to make it happen in a lab. One prime example is the failed Miller-Urey experiment, which relied on several unscientific assumptions that have since been abandoned. So why is it still in some textbooks today? Come on, man! That's malarkey!

Using education, expensive equipment, and intelligent design, they tried to prove that life can happen by chance. Ironic. The fact remains that God is the Creator, and neither life nor fish-to-fool evolution have occurred.

The naturalistic (evolutionary) worldview claims that life arose from non-living chemicals. That first organism, whatever it was supposed to be (usually assumed to be some type of microorganism living near hydrothermal sea vents), eventually gave rise to our supposed evolutionary ancestor. This organism is often called LUCA (Last Universal Common Ancestor), and it supposedly gave rise to all other lifeforms on earth—archaebacterial, bacterial, fungal, plant, animal, and human. . . .  since God finished his supernatural creative acts at the end of the sixth day, we would not expect to see life being created today other than by the normal processes God set in place during creation week (i.e., reproducing after their kinds).

To read the full article, navigate over to "Abiogenesis: Can Life Come from Non-Living Chemicals?"