Natural selection is supposed, through random action, to have produced all the species. But when men intelligently and methodically work with plants and animals they produce new subspecies. Yet, in doing so, they never produce new species. If planned breeding cannot produce new species, how could random accidents ever do it? The truth is that accidents never select anything worthwhile. In contrast, planned breeding, which is "selective breeding," never produces new species—and the making of new species is what evolution is all about. Evolutionary theory is a myth. This is science vs. evolution—a Creation-Evolution Encyclopedia, brought to you by Creation Science Facts.
Evolution Is Based on Random Accidents: So-called "natural selection" is accidental subspecies change
Selective Breeding Cannot Produce Cross-species Changes: If laboratory technicians cannot do it, surely evolutionary accidents cannot either
Randomness Could Never Produce Our Species: So-called "natural selection" is senseless change
Darwin's Infatuation: He kept hoping against hope that his idea might prove true
The Difference Is Intelligent Purpose: The breeder works toward an objective
There Is an Outer Wall: There is always a limit, beyond which the species cannot go
Reduced Fitness as the Species Move Away from the Norm: The farther from the basic species type, the greater the reduction in ability to cope
The Sugar Beet Experiment: Even specific factors reach an outer limit.
Conclusion: Not even purposive breeding can go across the species barrier.
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