Chapter 22. Evolutionists' Confessions Regarding the Invalidity of the Claims of Homology
Efforts to provide proof of the theory of evolution have included the interpretation of similarities among living things as evidence of some common ancestor. On the basis of this mythical tale of the horse that evolutionists have invented, all similarities between life forms have been interpreted as evidence of an evolutionary relationship.
Of course similarities between living things are not evidence for evolution. In order to be able to make such a claim, evolutionists need to be able to explain how that evolution came about, and to provide evidence for it. It will be useful to recall here that not a single intermediate form that might represent evidence for the claim in question has ever been found, and that evolutionists are unable to account for the emergence of even a single protein.
Moreover, scientific discoveries made over the last 20 to 30 years show that resemblances between life forms constitute no evidence for the theory of evolution:
These similar structures in very different life forms, among which no evolutionary links can be established, represent a serious problem for evolutionists. Indeed, they frequently refer to the discomfort this causes them:
Frank Salisbury is Professor and Head of the Department of Plant Science at Utah State University:
William Fix, an evolutionist biologist:
Dr. Christian Schwabe Schwabe is professor of biochemistry and molecular biology at the Medical University of South Carolina:
403- Frank Salisbury, "Doubts About the Modern Synthetic Theory of Evolution," American Biology Teacher, September 1971, p. 338.
404- William Fix, The Bone Peddlers: Selling Evolution, New York: Macmillan Publishing Co., 1984, p. 189.
405- Christian Schwabe, "On the Validity of Molecular Evolution," Trends in Biochemical Sciences, Vol. 11, July 1986, p. 280.