This posting is a review of an article by Timothy Birdnow that can be found on “The American Thinker” at

In 1905 Albert Einstein theorized the atom, which we now know as fact. That discovery alone weakened the theory of classic Darwinism which had been based on the idea that the cell was the smallest particle. The atom required an addition of millions of years to the timeline of the Earth in order to accomodate the accidental evolution of species. But, there were even more complexities for the evolutionist to try to overcome.

As Birdnow points out,

“Following the chain of life backwards, one eventually comes to the most basic unit of life—Deoxyribonucleaic Acid (the DNA molecule).  The DNA molecule is composed of the even simpler RNA molecule, and is the fundamental building block of life. It is the largest, most complex molecule in nature.  According to Einstein`s theory, the original DNA (and RNA) Molecules should not have formed and survived since they are being constantly buffetted by energized atoms.  The establishment of life required energy, and that energy meant that the nascent DNA was exposed to more energetic particles which should, logically, have prevented the formation of such a large and complex molecule.  That this molecule not only formed but spread suggests different mechanism at work then those proposed by the Darwinists.”

Birdnowl also brings into his writing another interesting point concerning our DNA:

“Mutations of genetic material happens regularly, and is rarely of any benefit to the unlucky inheritor.  A benevolent mutation generally requires an increase in complexity, not a disintigration of the chromosome or gene. Disintigration generally means decay. Decay makes you sick, or dead; it does not make you grow. Evolution claims you can decay your way up!”

Birdnow ends his posting with two fascinating examples of evolutionary fraud that evolutionists do their best to ignore. I think that you will find that reading the entire article, written in 2004, an interesting, encouraging and informative experience.

sue wilson