A dinosaur horn is now pointing to a catastrophic end for the Age of Dinosaurs, not a gradual one as some researchers have claimed.
The leading culprit for the end of the Age of Dinosaurs is a catastrophic meteor strike about 65 million years ago. Although it is now widely accepted that a cosmic impact took place about then — a time known as the Cretaceous-Tertiary, or K-T boundary — it was unclear if the mass extinctions started gradually before the hit, perhaps due to volcanoes or other factors.
Read more: Swift extinction for dinosaurs?
Walter Veith spoke Thursday and Friday afternoons to over 130 students and faculty at La Sierra University, invited by student creationist club Sci-Fai to address topics related to creation and evolution. The lectures took place at Hole Memorial Hall and Cossentine Hall. The most notable attendees were LSU Provost Steve Pawluk and Research Professor of Philosophical Theology Fritz Guy. According to event organizers, Lee Greer attended Friday’s presentation.
Read more: Walter Veith visits La Sierra
Almost 50 million years ago, ants the size of hummingbirds roamed what is now Wyoming, a new fossil discovery reveals. These giant bugs may have crossed an Arctic land bridge between Europe and North America during a particularly warm period in Earth's history.
At about 2 inches (5 cm) long, the specimen is a "monstrously big ant," said Bruce Archibald, a paleoentomologist at Simon Fraser University in British Columbia who reported the discovery today (May 3) in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B. Though fossils of loose giant ant wings have been found before in the United States, this is the first known full-body specimen.
Read more: 'Monstrously Big Ant' Fossil Found in Wyoming
Researchers have produced new DNA evidence that almost certainly confirms the theory that all modern humans have a common ancestry. (Editor's note: And we believe we know which small group they came from...the group from Noah's ark!)
Read more: Research confirms theory that all modern humans descended from the same small group of people
CABAZON, Calif. -- Dinny the roadside dinosaur has found religion.
The 45-foot-high concrete apatosaurus has towered over Interstate 10 near Palm Springs for nearly three decades as a kitschy prehistoric pit stop for tourists. Now he is the star of a renovated attraction that disputes that dinosaurs died off millions of years before humans first walked the planet.
Read more: Roadside dinos join biblical battle
Next month will mark the 80th anniversary of the landmark Scopes trial, a riveting courtroom drama about the teaching of Charles Darwin's theories of human origins in a Tennessee classroom. The court convicted science teacher John Scopes and fined him $100, but science won the day. Since then, it's largely been Darwin in the classroom, God in the sanctuary.
Read more: Teaching Humanity's Origins: Evolved or designed?
How and when did life begin? Ken Ham wants you to find the answer in his $25 million Boone County creation museum.
Ken Ham wants to save your soul.
He's so bent on that mission that he has spent 11 years in Northern Kentucky creating a museum to answer one of the most debated questions of our time:
When and how did life begin?
Read more: Ministry uses dinosaurs to dispute evolution
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