Mutations not as Random as Thought

It is a core tenet of fundamentalist evolutionism that mutations are entirely random, and those who doubt the concept risk losing their jobs in the secular science industry. This and other key beliefs are strictly enforced.

Except there have been a few secular renegades who dared to say that mutations are not so random after all. It reached a point that scientists even had a conference discussing the fundamentally-flawed assumption of pure randomness in mutations. Now Darwinists are having to deal with the evidence in preference to the narrative.

Part of fundamentalist evolutionary dogma was time, chance, random mutations. But the truth is out, mutations in DNA are not so random after all.
DNA mutation, Pixabay / swiftsciencewriting
Unfortunately, evolutionists take a materialistic (atheism) viewpoint, so they reject the fact that the Master Engineer has programmed mutations into living things! He didn't just leave creatures on their own to take their chances. Epigenetics, programmed mutations, and more make it possible for organisms to survive and thrive.
Honesty is good for the soul…especially when the evidence against you is piling up. Some evolutionary biologists held an astoundingly candid conference in Lisbon, Portugal, called On the Nature of Variation: Random, Biased and Directional. The conference’s aim was to provide a context for “critically evaluating the rationale behind” evolutionary assumptions about “variation randomness in the light of new developments.” On center stage for reevaluation was “the underlying assumption supporting adaptationism…that variation is somehow random, namely, that it is neither biased nor directional.” It’s hard to imagine evolutionists seriously asking the questions “Why was variation characterised as random in the first place?” and “How useful is the doctrine of variational randomness? And how should it be characterised?”

The rest is found at "Dethroning the Dogma 'Mutations Occur at Random'." Related: "Mutations not so Random After All."