Why is Evolution Defended?
Since the day of its formulation, the evolutionary theory has served the best interests of materialist philosophy. Today, those who make efforts to keep this theory alive are the proponents of this philosophy.
Why is the theory of evolution still defended despite the obvious evidence against it? The American evolutionist biologist, Michael Walker, makes the following confession as he answers this question:
One is forced to conclude that many scientists and technologists pay lip service to Darwinian theory only because it supposedly excludes a creator.65
The only purpose of the promoters of the theory is to foster the materialist philosophy which denies God. Materialism is a blind faith that admits the existence of matter alone and denies all supra-material beings. Since materialists derive their so-called scientific argument from the theory of evolution, they have sustained Darwinism since the day of its inception.
The founder of dialectic materialism (communism), Karl Marx, wrote of Darwin's book, The Origin of Species, which laid the basis for the theory of evolution, as "the book which contains the basis in natural history for our view."66
Since that day, all materialists, with Marxists in the forefront, blindly defend Darwinism.
Yet, the lie of evolution that has cheated the world for the last 140 years will not live on for long. The British philosopher Malcolm Muggeridge states the inevitable collapse of the theory:
I myself am convinced that the theory of evolution, especially the extent to which it's been applied, will be one of the great jokes in the history books in the future. Posterity will marvel that so very flimsy and dubious an hypothesis could be accepted with the incredible credulity that it has.67
71) Michael Walker, Quadrant, Oktober 1982, S.44
72) David Jorafsky, Soviet Marxism, Natural Science, S. 12
73) Malcolm Muggeridge, The End of Christendom, Grand Rapids: Eerdmans, 1980, S. 59
74) Francis Darwin, The Life and Letters of Charles Darwin, Band 1. New York, D. Appleton and Company, 1888. S. 285-86
75) Gertrude Himmelfarb, Darwin and the Darwinian Revolution, Chatto & Windus, London, 1959. s. 348