Rev. David Rives — Fossils & the Flood

Everyone seems to be on vacation, but not the Drool-o-tron™. It alerted us with its sirens and flashing lights. The blinking letters of its wall display said WorldNetDaily (WND). The Drool-o-tron™ had found the latest video by the brilliant and articulate leader of David Rives Ministries.

Our computer was locked onto this headline at WND: Biblical flood offers perfect conditions for fossilization. The actual title of the rev’s video is “Fast Fossils!”

The rev tells us that according to scientists, the geologic column and the fossils took millions of years to form. But they don’t tell you that fossils have to be buried deep and fast, or they won’t fossilize! Only the Flood from 4,000 years ago provides the conditions required for all the fossils and geologic layers. Nothing else makes sense! That’s why you shouldn’t believe in evolution.

It’s hard to believe, but the rev is still wearing the same gray bible-boy suit he’s been wearing for the last couple of months, and still without a necktie. Who cares? He’s the cutest rev you’ve ever seen! This video is about three minutes long before the commercial at the end. Go ahead, click over to WND and watch it.

As we always do with the rev’s videos, we dedicate the comments section for your use as an Intellectual Free Fire Zone. You know the rules. Okay, the comments are open. Go for it!

Copyright © 2016. The Sensuous Curmudgeon. All rights reserved.

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10 responses to “Rev. David Rives — Fossils & the Flood

  1. “Fast Fossils!”

    As opposed to the prim type? Blimey, them ammonites knew a fing or two. Whoarrr.

  2. Oh dearie dear.. David can convince me once and for all if he’d just show some photographs of a PreCambrian bunny rabbit fossil mixed in amongst the Edicaran fauna. Nice quote mine of a famous paleontologist I must say.
    Keep up the god ,oops good work David.

  3. Intellectual Free Fire Zone…

    The Rev. has produced enough Intellectual Free content for a dozen of these blogs.

    Who are we to compete with such an accomplished producer?

  4. IFFZ
    The Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B has a theme issue “‘Evo-devo in the genomics era, and the origins of morphological diversity” just published available online open source, volume 372 issue number 1713 date 5 February 2017. It seems to address the topic of just where novelty comes from. For example, there is one essay about the “tympanic middle ear”, which is an example of the evolution of an “irreducible complexity” if there is any meaning of that phrase.

  5. As for the FFZ, I was much taken by Jerome Corsi’s piece at the WorldNutsDaily called Evidence Backs Claim that Hillary Armed ISIS. And earlier today I read that nearly 50% of GOP voters believe that Clinton is involved in a child sex-slavery ring, aka “Pizzagate.”

    Thank heavens that, unlike socialists, these people aren’t stupid.

  6. Seems to me that the rev was able to get all his inanities out of the way in just two minutes not long ago. I guess BS is getting deeper.

  7. Frog- it might well be that now he has a soapbox on TBN to spew nonsense with a rotating roster of the same creationists. He’s getting used to blabbing for the better part of 25 minutes.
    http://creationinthe21stcentury.com/creation-in-the-21st-century-episode-archive-list/

  8. If flood geology explained any of this, exceptional fossil preservation would not be exceptional.

  9. Thanks for the link to the show list. Next time I need a good laugh, I’ll watch one of these.

    One of his guests is described as “Dr. Paul Nelson has his PhD in the philosophy of biology,….and is an adjunct professor at the Discovery Institute.” I wasn’t aware that they had classes at the famed Discotoot.

  10. My family and I recently visited a mammoth dig site and museum in Waco Tx. One interesting thing was that the bones, which were found in several layers dating to 65,000 years ago, were only partially fossilized. Since the fossilization was incomplete, they were very fragile and required great care in excavation. Overall, it was a fascinating site with maybe a dozen mammoth skeletons which could be seen in situ along with a camel and assorted other bones.

    Rives suggests that the flood would have buried bones about 6,000 years ago and that those bones would have since fossilized. Curious that much older, buried, non-fossilized bones exist. The flood works in mysterious ways.