Descent Of Man Revisited

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Entries from May 2013

The buddha phenomenon and the incomprehension of darwinism

May 26th, 2013 · No Comments

http://descentofmanrevisited.com/DMR_pdf/DMR_Chap_2.pdf The buddha phenomenon and the incomprehension of darwinism The evolution of consciousness is simply beyond the capacity of Darwinism and current science. Instead of acknowledging what they don’t know the attempt is made to deny the existence of complex consciousness… The Buddha Phenomenon That close observation of historical facts might uncover some surprising indications […]

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Why Early Human Ancestors Took to Two Feet

May 24th, 2013 · No Comments

Why Early Human Ancestors Took to Two Feet May 24, 2013 — A new study by archaeologists at the University of York challenges evolutionary theories behind the development of our earliest ancestors from tree dwelling quadrupeds to upright bipeds capable of walking and scrambling. New research challenges evolutionary theories behind the development of our earliest […]

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Monkey Teeth Help Reveal Neanderthal Wea

May 24th, 2013 · No Comments

Monkey Teeth Help Reveal Neanderthal Weaning This molar tooth model with the cut face shows color-coded barium patterns merging with a microscopic map of growth lines. (Credit: Ian Harrowell, Christine Austin and Manish Arora/graphic) May 24, 2013 — Most modern human mothers wean their babies much earlier than our closest primate relatives. But what about […]

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Endless confusions of darwinism

May 17th, 2013 · No Comments

http://darwiniana.com/2013/05/17/the-hopeless-case-of-darwinism-and-the-rigidity-of-science-dogma/

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Earliest Archaeological Evidence of Human Ancestors Hunting and Scavenging

May 11th, 2013 · No Comments

http://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2013/05/130510124441.htm May 10, 2013 — A recent Baylor University research study has shed new light on the diet and food acquisition strategies of some the earliest human ancestors in Africa. A small antelope leg bone with cut marks, indicative of early human butchery practices. (Credit: Image courtesy of Baylor University)

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