Is the Big Bang “Theory” Fizzling?: Scientific Faith Wobbles on its Flimsy Axis

By John Klar

by Danielle Dolin

Science has long sought to unravel the mysteries of the universe’s creation from inanimate mass and explain life through the theory of evolution, attributing the diversity of earthly life to this miraculous process. Both beliefs rest on faith, presenting scientific theories rather than evidentiary proof. As new evidence emerges, challenging fantastical pseudo-scientific theories, the guardians of scientific “reason” manipulate data to reinforce their predetermined notion of omniscience.

Recent evidence from the James Webb Space Telescope, humanity’s most advanced telescope, revealed the existence of massive, distant galaxies beyond the previously known universe, conflicting with the long-standing Big Bang Theory dominating secular culture. Secular scientists swiftly responded by creating “models” in an attempt to reconcile the new evidence with the old theory, bending facts to resurrect the Big Bang theory within a quasi-religious framework.

According to, scientists questioning the Big Bang were deemed errant:

“Building galaxies is no easy task. While pen-and-paper mathematics can allow cosmologists to chart the overall history and evolution of the cosmos within the ΛCDM model, galaxy formation involves the complex interplay of many kinds of physics … Accounting for all these interactions requires the use of supercomputer simulations that take the raw, primal state of the universe as it was billions of years ago and follow the laws of physics to build artificial galaxies. ….The simulations allowed the researchers to play around with many kinds of models. If no models could generate galaxies of that mass at that age, then ΛCDM would be in trouble. Thankfully, there were no such problems….”

In essence, the techno-faithful altered their theoretical models until the new findings fit, affirming their religious belief in events unseen ten billion years ago while dismissing Jesus Christ, who appeared in the flesh a mere two thousand years ago. This faith-based conflict echoes G.K. Chesterton’s observation:

“It is absurd for the Evolutionist to complain that it is unthinkable for an admittedly unthinkable God to make everything out of nothing, and then pretend that it is more thinkable that nothing should turn itself into everything.”

Understanding existence demands more profound contemplation than a telescope alone can provide. The separation of ancient galaxies does not address the origin of life or consciousness. Charles Darwin, in later life, lamented that his “theories” had been elevated to a form of religion beyond his expectations, acknowledging, “The impossibility of conceiving that this grand and wondrous universe, with our conscious selves, arose through chance, seems to me the chief argument for the existence of God.”

Is a scientific or theological publication? While claiming to be the former, it delves into the latter, concluding that the Big Bang “Theory” remains sacrosanct – a law? “In science, it’s always important to keep an open mind. But the exaggerated claims made from the early Webb data aren’t enough to worry about yet.” Why would scientists “worry” about the Big Bang theory potentially faltering on its unstable axis? The concern might be rooted in the possibility that there is a God providing purpose to all creation and judging the sinful, causing scientific inquiry to pause.

Science has evolved into a kind of atheist anti-theology: the refusal to study God or entertain the possibility of His existence is a necessary void in this biased inquiry. Peering into the deep recesses of the universe, scientists sidestep the fundamental question of purpose posed by C.S. Lewis:

“If the whole universe has no meaning, we should never have found out that it has no meaning: just as, if there were no light in the universe and therefore no creatures with eyes, we should never know it was dark. Dark would be without meaning.”

John Klar is an attorney, author, farmer, and pastor. John strongly advocates for small farms, food choice, homesteaders, and homeschoolers, and believes a robust local food supply is essential for national security and health. John and his wife Jackie live in Brookfield, Vermont, where they raise grass-fed lamb and beef.

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