Evolutionist: Blackholes Give Birth to Universes (and Cows Jump Over Moons)

Darwin's theory was devised by him to banish the supernatural God from the universe. And while Darwin's dismissal of the triune God shut the door to the supernatural dimension as well as to His Moral Law and unchanging Truth, miracles, souls, spirits, angels, and demons, it simultaneously put humanity in the cosmic spotlight and placed human destiny in the hands of other humans. It also utterly failed to account for origins. If God does not exist, then where did the earth and the chemical matter from which life supposedly arose come from? According to the work of Spallanzani, Redi, and Pasteur, life comes only from life and never from nonlife such as chemicals. This scientific evidence poses an embarrassing dilemma for evolutionary naturalists who must be able to propose a theory for the natural origin of life from non-life (i.e., abiogenesis) in order to be consistent with evolutionary naturalism. (Intelligent Design: The Scientific Choice, Jeff Miller, Ph.D, Apologetics Press)

But from Darwin there was only silence, so having no other choice early evolutionary naturalists marched under the banner of spontaneous generation of matter from nothing (abiogenesis). Nothing supposedly generated something.

With good reason, the theory of spontaneous generation has always been an embarrassment to the scientific community so when the Big Bang theory came along they greeted it with open arms.

However, like spontaneous generation, the Big Bang theory has likewise shown itself to be full of embarrassing unresolvable problems.

First, it suggests that the universe began as a seemingly impossible "singularity," an infinitely small point, and being infinitely small it is by definition without bounds or limitations therefore not small by any correct definition of the word 'small.' It is further claimed that this infinitely small point contains an infinitely high concentration of matter, expanding in size to what we observe today. (and maybe cows jump over the moon?)

Apart from its' contradictory, self-refuting claims, the Big Bang theory has another impossibly Big Problem: it is unable to account for the existence of the singularity, of matter in other words. Where did this matter come from and what caused it to go 'bang'?

Writing for InsideScience.org, Nikodem Poplawski writes that his theory can account for the origin of matter, hence the universe and life:

"Our universe may exist inside a black hole. This may sound strange, but it could actually be the best explanation of how the universe began, and what we observe today. (My theory) eliminates the notion of physically impossible singularities in our universe." (Every Black Hole Contains a New Universe, Poplawski

http://www.insidescience.org/?q=content/every-black-hole-contains-new-universe/566 )

Poplawski writes that in the standard version of general relativity, very massive stars end up collapsing into black holes, regions of space from which nothing, not even light, can escape.

So there has been a collapse from which nothing can escape, yet amazingly, particles such as atoms and electrons nevertheless,

"...possess spin (and) spins in particles interact with spacetime and endow it with a property called "torsion." The torsion mechanism said Popalawski, "suggests an astonishing scenario: every black hole would produce a new, baby universe inside. If that is true, then the first matter in our universe came from somewhere else. So our own universe could be the interior of a black hole existing in another universe. Just as we cannot see what is going on inside black holes in the cosmos, any observers in the parent universe could not see what is going on in ours."

It must be noted that like Darwin, early evolutionary naturalists, and Big Bang theorists, Poplawski has failed to account for the existence of black holes, spacetime, and the amazing spinning particles that somehow produced torsion. Where did all of this come from?

On the crucial matter of origins, from Darwin there was only silence. Popalawski invents an astonishing scenario---blackholes are like cosmic wombs that somehow give birth to universes--- but he evades the critical origins issue, "the first matter in our universe came from somewhere else."

The moral of the story: for the imagination severed from God the Father all things, no matter how contradictory and outright stupid, are possible.

@Linda Kimball