Biology is one area where the evolutionist claims to have the answers. But to the most basic questions, they do not.
How could wings have evolved? Or an eye?
Until complete, any of these improvements (and many others) would have been a tremendous handicap, not an advantage. A land animal that began to lose a pair of legs and evolve wings would have been eaten by an animal with four good legs.
How could DNA have replicated without the enzymes that it controls?
DNA can only be reproduced with the help of certain enzymes which can only be produced by DNA which had to be produced by enzymes . . .
Why would DNA evolve when its purpose is the keep just that from happening?
The basic function of DNA is to pass on a very complex and exact code or plan for development for the next generation.
Why did some animals not evolve?
Evolutionists state that some animals (like the duck-billed platypus) have remained unchanged for millions of years. Why were these animals left out of the almost universal improvements that nature had “planned”?
Why aren’t all animals omnivorous?
Animals that evolved to eat as many things as possible would have a significant advantage in times of food shortage. Nowhere is this weakness more evident than in the case of the Giant Panda.
Why can we classify animals?
Assuming that all animals evolved from a single cell, there should be no distinction between kinds. This would result in one branch rather than the tree of animals that zoologists have been able to classify.
Why are the missing links still missing?
From vertebrates to invertebrates, reptiles to birds there should be billions of animals. The transition from legs to wings alone should have included a countless number of animals, yet none can be found.
Why do insects and plants simply start with all their kinds?
They should have evolved from less complex creatures.
Why are there no animals in the salt flats?
The salt flats were probably caused by evaporation of a large salty lake, yet there are no fossils of the animals that lived there.
Why couldn’t all of those animals in a fossil column be put there at once – they all live together now?
Why are there breaks between ages in a fossil column?
No actual column is in one place. The largest sample is in the Grand Canyon, which is only 1 mile. The entire column should be about 100 miles thick.
How did a massive whale graveyard end up in Copiapo, Chile, more than a half-mile from the ocean?
More than 80 whales, including 25 complete skeletons, were found in one of the driest deserts in the world
Where are all of the people who have died?
Assuming a population growth of only 1/2% (1/4 the present rate) the current population can be reached in only 4,000 years. If one assumes a growth rate slow enough to account for the current population in 1 million years, there would have been 3,000 billion human bodies.
What held the first cell’s stuff (DNA, RNA, etc) together – a cell wall?
Without a cell wall of some kind, the delicately formed cell parts would have simply drifted apart, never to form life. A cell well speaks of fundamental building blocks far more complex than simply the parts alone.
Why did dinosaurs become extinct?
How were mammoths frozen alive?
Mammoths have been found frozen with flowers in their stomachs, indicating a very rapid climate change.
Why does almost every mountain range have fossils of sea animals?
Why are there still monkeys?
Why can’t we make anything but a fruit fly from a fruit fly?
Why have so many animals stayed the same all over the world?
How did the first cell, formed from all this tremendous chemical magic, live in its hostile environment long enough to reproduce?
How does natural selection produce increasingly complex creatures in light of genetic depletion?
For natural selection to occur, some detrimental trait must be lost. The gene which carried that trait is therefore no longer, and the resultant offspring has fewer genes than its parent.
Why do all living creatures reproduce after their kind?
Evolution relies on the fact that all of the kinds came into being by not reproducing after their kind.
Why in the past did mutations seem to be beneficial, while in the present most mutations are harmful?
Mutations must obey the second law of thermodynamics. Most ancestors were larger than their descendants (saber tooth tiger, mammoth, . . .).
How long would it take a beneficial mutation to change an entire population?
Why do we have to work so hard to ‘maintain’ a beneficial or desired characteristic in an animal or plant after we create one?
Once we produce a desired trait through selective breeding (not an evolution to a new creature) we have to protect the line in order for it to continue. Left alone it will revert to its more ‘natural’ state.
Why is there such a big difference between humans and all other animals?
It would seem logically that there would be many animals very close to humans, with a stepping stone of sorts from higher primates to man.