Although the list claims to have 101 points, several are just reworded duplicates and one is even a copy of the preceding item.
Almost every reference link in the original article either goes directly to creationist sources, or to popular science magazines which support creationism.
Introducing viewers to the cosmic calendar that would often be used throughout the show, we are given a 12-month calendar that shows the history of the cosmos, immediately setting off creationists because the calendar shows a universe that is 13.8 billion years and an earth that is 4.5 billion years old.
However, this got the least amount of attention from the naysayers, as Tyson mentions Giordano Bruno, a Catholic who dared to challenge the church’s geocentric theory of the cosmos and proposed that the earth actually revolved around the sun.
The controversy didn’t end quite there, as it was later discovered that during the only time Tyson mentions the word evolution in this episode, a Fox station in Oklahoma cut out to a promo before returning to the show, sparking outrage in the scientific community for censoring the show.
The station later claimed this was a complete accident, but many remain skeptical.
How did each episode upset the religious fundamentalists and call out scientific denialism?
These include the starting conditions, the constancy of the rate of decay, and that no material has left or entered the sample.Furthermore, if a sample has been contaminated, scientists will know about it.Ironically, given how supposedly useless carbon dating is claimed to be, Creation Ministries International rests part of their "101 Evidences" on carbon dating being a useful method for within several thousand years.Anyone who says otherwise—that is, anyone who accepts basic science—is just spreading the devil’s lies.(That includes me.) Bill Nye’s decision to debate Ham at the Creation Museum Tuesday night, then, was a puzzling one.101 evidences for a young age of the earth and the universe is an extensive list of arguments for young Earth creationism (YEC), compiled by Don Batten in June 2009 for Creation Ministries International (CMI). Batten collects a variety of supposed uncertainties in science dealing with the past that could allow one to simultaneously maintain belief in the validity of the scientific method and the literal interpretation of the Book of Genesis through confirmation bias.