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Furthermore, since the law of increasing entropy, or the second law of thermodynamics, is essentially a statement of probabilities, many writers have also used that law itself to show that evolution on any significant scale is essentially impossible. Evolutionists have usually ignored the arguments or else used vacuous arguments against them ("Anything can happen given enough time"; "The earth is an open system, so the second law doesn't apply"; "Order can arise out of chaos through dissipative structures"; etc.). There have been many other ways in which creationist writers have used probability arguments to refute evolutionism, especially the idea of random changes preserved, if beneficial, by natural selection.James Coppedge devoted almost an entire book, , it made a great impression on me when I first read it about 1943, at a time when I myself was still struggling with evolution.His works swiftly caused considerable controversy, especially concerning the relations between reason and revelation.Indeed, scholarly debates continue on Maimonides’ commitments to philosophy and to Judaism as a revealed religion.Gish's famous cartoon booklet, which has been used widely and has won many evolutionists to accept the truth of special creation. 2 also was mostly news, but it did contain a semi-technical article on "The Mathematical Impossibility of Evolution" which is being reproduced herein as a matter of interest—not only of historical interest as the forerunner of our popular articles (the first of which was published in the first 1973 issue), but also because it still seems to show in a very simple way that evolution is impossible—no one, to my knowledge, has ever tried to refute it.The third issue of " urging that concerned citizens should use an educational and persuasion approach, rather than legislation or litigation, in trying to get a balanced approach to origins teaching accepted in the public schools.
Nevertheless, the evolutionist insists that each complex organism in the world today has arisen by a long string of gradually accumulated good mutations preserved by natural selection.
In spite of this advice, however, many well-meaning creationists have tried—always unsuccessfully—to try to force this issue.
We still recommend education and persuasion as the best policy. The forerunner of all these, still quite valid, I believe, is reproduced with a few modifications below: The Mathematical Impossibility of Evolution According to the most-widely accepted theory of evolution today, the sole mechanism for producing evolution is that of random mutation combined with natural selection. Natural selection is considered by evolutionists to be a sort of sieve, which retains the "good" mutations and allows the others to pass away.
Assume that, at each mutational step, there is equally as much chance for it to be good as bad.
Thus, the probability for the success of each mutation is assumed to be one out of two, or one-half.
Maimonides also was an important codifier of Jewish law.