Astronomers say they shouldn’t be there. Really?

We have come a long way, haven’t we. Scientific investigations disprove Darwin’s theory of evolution. Hubble’s investigations proved the Milky Way was not all there is to space. More recently, the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST) disproves the conventional theories of the formation of the universe. Consider the statements in a recent Daily Mail news article:

NASA‘s new super space telescope was built to peer back to the dawn of time and give us clues about how the universe burst into existence.

In less than a year, James Webb has already dazzled us with incredible images — but now it is challenging our very understanding of the origins of galaxies.

That’s because the $10 billion (£7.4 billion) observatory has just spotted six massive galaxies in the early universe that are so old they shouldn’t actually exist.

My wise old stepfather would say, “If they shouldn’t be there, they wouldn’t be there.” But, there they are.

Until recent scientific discoveries in human biology, babies in the womb were believed to be just blobs of flesh that later forms a tiny human.

The origins of the universe, down to the tiniest human embryo can easily be explained.

“In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth”, as recorded in Genesis 1:1.

In Genesis 1:26, “Then God said, “Let us make mankind in our image, in our likeness, so that they may rule over the fish in the sea and the birds in the sky, over the livestock and all the wild animals, and over all the creatures that move along the ground.””

Those galaxies that “shouldn’t be there”, and the amazing DNA machines within our cells both point to intelligent designs.

Occam’s razor gives precedence to simplicity: of two competing theories, the simpler explanation of an entity is to be preferred.

The JWST is a costly tool that points to something bigger than the universe. It points to the omnipresent, omniscient, omnipotent, ageless Creator of the universe.

John White
Rockwall, Texas


Published by John White

A lifetime (over 50 years) of experiences with automation and control systems ranging from aerospace navigation, radar, and ordinance delivery systems to the world's first robotic drilling machine for the oil patch, to process-control systems, energy management systems and general problem-solving. At present, my focus is on self-funding HVAC retrofit projects and indoor air quality with a view to preventing infections from airborne pathogens.

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