That is, Darwinians argue that similar structures in life forms are powerful evidence of common ancestry. Is that so? Is It’s part of an occasional series called Long Story Short:
The biology textbook my daughter uses in high school, Miller and Levine’s Biology, is in wide use. It’s the one from Pearson with the parrot on the cover. On page 468, it employs a circular argument beloved by evolutionists: the argument from homology. The same argument features in many different textbooks. And it is regularly cited by biologists in scolding the public about their Darwin doubts.
It’s part of a freshly launched occasional series, “Long Story Short,” that compresses key points in the debate between Darwinism and intelligent design into a very welcome format: concise, accessible, and funny. As the narrator explains, “One of the main arguments Darwin used for his theory was that of homology, these odd similarities between very different animals. Why would they be so similar unless they were related?”David Klinghoffer, “In Just Eight Minutes, New Video Punctures Evolution’s Circular “Homology” Argument” at Evolution News and Science Today