In this issue . . .
A: Many evolutionists have said the appendix has no real function. In reality, however, the appendix not only produces many chemicals that control biological systems in the human embryo, it also continues to fill a number of helpful roles in the development of the immune system in the early decades of life.
By exposing white blood cells to antigens in the local environment of the digestive tract, those cells are prepared for their important jobs of antibody production.
Thanks to modern research revealing the appendix’s important functions in the immune system, most doctors no longer routinely remove healthy ones, despite the persistent evolutionary belief that it would be “simpler to get rid of it.”
Learn the usefulness of many other parts of the human body that people have dismissed as evolutionary leftovers.
Dr. Tommy Mitchell, a practicing internist for over 20 years, clearly shows that belief in evolution is not necessary for the proper practice of medicine. Dr. Mitchell discusses various topics including antibiotic resistance, vestigial organs, the origin of germs, and euthanasia.
Queries about the little feathery “whatsit”: Since last week’s discussion of the feathered fossil Eosinopteryx, we have received questions about how we could consider this animal a bird.
Neander-dates: Carbon-dating of Neanderthals in Spain overturns long-held beliefs.
A sudsy pond: Jack Szostak believes the key to explaining abiogenesis—life from non-life—is the fatty acid molecule.
Solar cell—“evolutionary” or revolutionary?: New solar cell design touted as a product of evolutionary understanding.
Name-calling?: Clergy Letter Project founder inaugurates his “no name-calling” policy by misrepresenting creationists.
This Week . . .
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