Nowhere better illustrated than in this article from Wired Science about claims of stone tool use by supposed prehumans. How about
“Australopithecus was a very primitive, ape-like early human,” said biological anthropologist Craig Stanford at University of Southern California, who edited a book on meat eating and human evolution. “The fact that they were using tools and eating meat indicates this was something that was widespread very early in human history.”
The ability to carve meat off large mammal carcasses likely put Australopithecus in competition with dangerous scavengers, Alemseged says. It is unlikely they were hunting for the large game because their body shape would not have allowed them to run fast, which is necessary to chase down an antelope or similar sized animal.
Necessary? Why? Aboriginal Canadians sometimes just stampeded buffalo off a cliff or else formed a blockade, and then grabbed one or two, to make pemmican, a meat-and-berries food, and the buffalo robes that got them through winter.
I am not saying it was easy for them, but it was certainly possible; otherwise, they would not have survived here for about 10 000 years. Also, sometimes, animals with horns or antlers just get themselves caught in bushes. There was a very famous incident of just that type, actually, that made it into religious documents.
Not everyone is buying the tool line:
However, no one has yet found the stone tools themselves or where they could have come from, and at least one scientist finds this reason to be skeptical of the claims made by the discoverers.
I know what I think, but Darwinists can believe what they must.