Deep Time and a Dorset Cliff Collapse

Humans are a strange bunch. In January of 2023, a huge amount of rock collapsed from a cliff in England onto the Bridport beach. People were warned to stay away afterward because the cliffs were unstable, but they went there anyway for pictures, walking the dogs, and such.

This golden cliffs area is a part of Dorset, which is also considered a part of the Jurassic Coast. It is famous because of fossils. Since it is a tourist destination, people were able to get videos and photographs of the rockslide.

East Cliff, Dorset in 2016, Flickr / Andrew Bone (CC BY 2.0)
This area is the setting for Broadchurch, a British crime drama. While nothing happened, the film crew was criticized in 2014 for filming too close to the cliff. The cliffs have had rockslides before, and people get concerned after the area receives heavy rainfall. That was what they think caused the two-stage 2023 collapse.

Things that are supposed to have existed for millions of years, such as cliffs, landforms, coastlines, and so forth have been falling down. Indeed, continental erosion is one of many geological evidences for a young earth. It is a tenet of naturalism to have millions of years so things have time to evolve (except when they evolve rapidly, of course), so they come up with rescuing devices and such to protect deep time. But they cannot escape the cumulative facts supporting recent creation.
Recently, video footage captured the spectacular collapse of an estimated 11,000 tons (22 million pounds) of rock, as a section of England’s Broadchurch cliffs [the author didn't get the memo that Broadchurch is a fictional location based in a real one] catastrophically collapsed. . . .  
The Broadchurch cliffs are part of England’s famous Jurassic Coast, a 95-mile-long section of the coastline that rings the southern portion of the country, and home to many of the historic ichthyosaur discoveries in the 19th century. It is the only place on Earth where Triassic, Jurassic, and Cretaceous rocks can be seen together in a single outcrop location. By conventional dating, these rocks together represent 185 million years of Earth history.

Overlooking the gaffe on the location's name, you can learn something by reading "Cliff Collapse Collapses ‘Deep Time’." The video that follows has some excellent drone footage of before and after the collapse.