Darwin’s Fatal Flaw

February 9, 2019 | Darwins Fatal Flaw | No Comments


On June 30th 1860, just seven months after the publication of Charles Darwin’s “On the Origin of Species”, there was a debate at Oxford University between Thomas Huxley and Samuel Wiberforce on this very question regarding the origin of information. The debate was if God was really needed to explain life’s origins, or could mere chance (the unguided forces on matter in a chaotic series of collisions) become the new reason to explain our existence. And on the surface, it appears that Huxley won the impossible, where he used for his argument a set of six eternal monkeys who, (given the time and energy) were able type out in a rebellious mocking, the first verse of the 23rd Psalm. Huxley supposedly won the debate, and Darwinism is now the rage of the heathen – God lost the debate, the Cat was deemed a myth, and so the mice can now play. Or so they make a fool’s wager.

So where is the fatal error in Huxley’s argument?


Huxley won his argument not because randomness created information – for it cannot as you shall see, but because an unrecognized reader was present and purposed to recognize and discern meaning – in this case he used himself as the reader, and thus exposing the fatal error in Darwinism. For if one takes away the reader which is Intelligently recognizing information – how then can any order or information be recognized? Without keeping this unrecognized Huxleyan Reader present, the entire structure of Darwinian reason falls from just this single stone sunk deep into the giant’s Huxleyan head. Darwinism is dead and they are deceived, blinded to the dire implications that will follow in future posts. more to come…

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