Run away while you can!
They are on to us now! We might as well pack it up and move to some cave. It appears that University of Wisconsin-Madison biologist Sean B. Carrol has the "ultimate" forensic record of evolution and has wrote a book about it.
He claims that "direct evidence has poured in as to how complex structures, particularly those of animals, are made and evolved."
I didn't even bother to read the book because after all it says "ultimate" forensic record of evolution right on the cover so it must be true. As I was packing our bags I stopped and wanted to see how this could of happened, I wanted to see what believers thought about the book. Was this just another person claiming evolution as fact?
I came across an exhaustive review by Casey Luskin who used to be a geologist doing geological research at Scripps Institution for Oceanography He was more then qualified to review this claim of Carrol's. In Luskin's review titled The Evolutionary Gospel According to Sean B. Carroll Luskin proves what Carroll was doing.
Luskin poetically explains how Carrol used techniques to convince people of his theory. From the beginning of the book review, Luskin claimed "To ensure the reader adopts his own view of evolution, Carroll resorts to scare tactics." Luskin goes on to explain how and where Carrol went wrong and backs everything up with a viewpoint that everyone can understand. You can read the book review yourself but the conclusion of Luskin's review is:
"Sean B. Carroll’s book The Making of the Fittest: DNA and the Ultimate Forensic Record of Evolution makes large promises but fails to delivers. He claims that science will remove “any doubt” about evolution, and he hopes his scare-tactics about a coming environmental apocalypse will convince people to just accept evolution and save the planet. But there’s no valid reason to argue that one must be a Darwinist to accept responsibility for protecting the environment. As a conservationist myself, I don’t need, as Carroll taunts me, to “accept evolution or you won’t ‘think at all’” in order to understand the importance of conserving our natural resources.
While Carroll is a good writer who makes science easy to understand, his book has a politically oriented gospel message which is simple: just believe evolution without any doubt, and we may be saved from environmental catastrophe. But Carroll’s scientific arguments fail to back up his big talk. Carroll’s examples of natural selection’s creative power—animal breeding, peppered moths, or loss of function—fail to impress. His repetition of Darwinist urban legends about computer studies of eye-evolution and heavy reliance upon vague just-so stories about icefish give little reason to turn the head of the informed Darwin-skeptic. Carroll’s discussions of junk-DNA and pseudogenes are interesting, but it is disconcerting that Carroll never mentions that his “use it or lose it” rule implies that if a stretch of DNA has not been lost, then perhaps it’s still being used. His observation that widely diverse organisms often use the same or similar proteins only serves to further confirm my suspicions of common design in biology. Incredibly, Carroll uses these examples to claim he has “eviscerated” intelligent design. The ID-proponent who reads this book will feel very encouraged about the strength of her own position, for Carroll failed to provide any compelling explanations for the primary subject of his book: the evolutionary making of the fittest."
Honey! you can unpack, it was just 'another' false alarm!