This program dealt with the fossil finds known as Orrorin tugenensis. This fossil find, discovered by a team led by the French researchers Brigitte Senut and Martin Pickford in late 2000 and thus called "Millennium Man" by the press, came with the finding of 12 pieces of bone. Although researchers have claimed that this creature walked on two legs, this has still not yet been fully accepted, even amongst evolutionists.
In short, the findings are insufficient, and the claims concerning them are a matter for debate even amongst evolutionists. By ignoring this, National Geographic again repeated that support for evolutionist scenarios with which we are so familiar. National Geographic referred to O. tugenensis as man’s oldest ancestor and a scientific fact from human evolution.
The fact is, however, that these self-confident statements by National Geographic make no scientific contribution to the evolutionist scenarios concerning the fossil. In fact, the scenario of human evolution is totally invalid (see Darwinism Refuted, Goodword Books, 2003 by Harun Yahya, Istanbul, 2000) and even evolutionists are uncertain as to where to site this fossil within the scenarios of evolution.