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The theory of evolution requires organisms to change into something new that is "better" or has a higher probability of continued existence than what it was before and then replace the "old version". Question: If this is true, and mankind and apes both "evolved" from a common ancestor, a truism of evolution, then why do we have humans and still also have such a wide variety of apes in all corners of the world? Answer: because Darwinian evolution does not occur. The same could be said about many different types of animals that are supposed to have evolved from common ancestors. On a macro scale, if evolution were true, it must lead to there being only one form of life on this planet. This is because the theory requires the first life form to evolve into something "better" and then take over and squeeze out the "inferior" earlier life form. This would be especially true in the beginning stages of the evolutionary process since it all starts with just one type of life form in the primordial soup. For the amount of diversity we have on this planet to have all "evolved" from a single life form, no matter how much time you give it, falls into the realm of statistical impossibility, and is contrary to the theory itself.
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