seeks an answer to the question of how living things, including
himself, came into existence, will encounter two distinct
explanations. The first is "creation," the idea that all living
things came into existence as a consequence of an intelligent
design. The second explanation is the theory of "evolution,"
which asserts that living things are not the products of an
intelligent design, but of coincidental causes and natural
For a century and a half now, the theory of evolution
has received extensive support from the scientific community.
The science of biology is defined in terms of evolutionist
concepts. That is why, between the two explanations of creation
and evolution, the majority of people assume the evolutionist
explanation to be scientific. Accordingly, they believe evolution
to be a theory supported by the observational findings of
science, while creation is thought to be a belief based on
faith. As a matter of fact, however, scientific findings do
not support the theory of evolution. Findings from the last
two decades in particular openly contradict the basic assumptions
of this theory. Many branches of science, such as paleontology,
biochemistry, population genetics, comparative anatomy and
biophysics, indicate that natural processes and coincidental
effects cannot explain life, as the theory of evolution proposes.
In this site, we will analyze this scientific
crisis faced by the theory of evolution. This work rests solely
upon scientific findings. Those advocating the theory of evolution
on behalf of scientific truth should confront these findings
and question the presumptions they have so far held. Refusal
to do this would mean openly accepting that their adherence
to the theory of evolution is dogmatic rather than scientific.