Big Bang Opposed by Stars

The Big Bang has been frequently Frankensteined with rescuing devices when observed data do not fit the deep-time narrative. After all, it has very little resemblance to what was proposed early in the twentieth century. Biblical creationists are not the only ones who reject the Big Bang.

Some folks think that, according to their physics, the universe should not even exist! Others are beginning to ride for the oscillating universe brand again. A new observation may cause more secularists to abandon the Big Bang, or at least do some more Frankensteining to salvage it.

The Big Bang is frequently rescued because observed data do not fit the narrative. A new problem is stars near a black hole should not exist.
Tucana Dwarf Galaxy and 47 Tucanae, ESA / Hubble & NASA (usage does not imply endorsement of site contents)
It is thought that there is a supermassive black hole at the center of our own Milky Way galaxy. (Fun fact: Galaxy is ultimately derived from the Greek word galaxĂ­as, part of which means milk.) A black hole cannot be observed because of its immense gravitational force — not even light can escape. They eat and grow, and their existence is inferred by the activity around them.

Some stars have orbits close to this black hole, and one of which is surprisingly short. Astronomers do not know how it formed or even reached its position according to secular concepts. Stars near the black hole indicate that the universe is far younger than secularists want to believe. They will probably do whatever is needed to preserve their beliefs in cosmic evolution and deep time, since admitting that God created the universe recently is unthinkable to them.

Recent measurements by astronomers at the University of Cologne (Germany) and Masaryk University (Brno, or the Czech Republic) have shown that a fast-moving star orbits the heart of our Milky Way galaxy in just four years. Teasing out this information was an impressive technical feat that required nearly twenty years’ worth of data. This fast-moving star, dubbed S4716, and others like it, are problematic for evolutionary astronomers. 

Astronomers think a supermassive black hole called Sagittarius A* (Sgr A*) is located at the center of our Milky Way galaxy. Some stars orbit very closely to Sgr A*. These have been dubbed “S” stars because of their close association to Sgr A*.

To keep reading, head on over to "Stars Defy Big Bang."