To the editor:
As advocates for the evolutionary hypothesis celebrate Darwin’s influence on modern science, scientists from all over the world recently have presented overwhelming scientific evidence against the evolutionary hypothesis at two international conferences in Rome, one at Sapienza University and the other at the prestigious National Research Council. The participating scholars represent thousands of scientists whose evidence against evolution is often downplayed or ignored by academics who support evolution. Among the scientists participating in these recent conferences are experts in biology, physics, atomic energy, sediment logy, and genetics.
Arguments against evolution are rarely heard because most contemporary academic institutions restrict their presentations to data that support the evolutionary hypothesis. However, recent laboratory tests have shown that stratified sedimentary rocks, containing fossils alleged to prove evolution, formed very quickly — not over extended periods of time as evolutionists contend. A pale hydraulic analysis in the field showed that major rock formations deposited in 0.01 percent of the time attributed to them by the geological time-scale. Additional findings have shown that the radiometric dating is completely unreliable, and that evolutionary accounts of the origin of new organs and complex biological structures contradict the Second Law of Thermodynamics as well as the observations of geneticists in the laboratory and in the field. Indeed, these outstanding scientists have reached the same conclusion as Nobel Prize winning biochemist Sir Ernst Chain who stated that evolution was a “hypothesis based on no evidence and irreconcilable with the facts.” Abstracts of their scientific papers can be viewed at http://sites.google.com/site/scientificcritiqueofevolution.
Charles Darwin wrote in Origin of Species that “a fair result can be obtained only by fully stating and balancing the facts and arguments on both sides of each question.”
Isn’t it time that both sides of this question were made known?
Byron R. Sever, PhD