religion, but is one religious view-(Atheism) pitted against another.” for arranging this event, and as creationists, we celebrate the chance for the fair exchange of ideas.
As shown above, this is something most atheistic evolutionists don’t want.
About a quarter of white American Catholics (26%) say that they do not believe in evolution of any kind, despite the church’s acceptance of it. A series of court decisions prohibit the teaching of creationism or intelligent design in public schools. Nearly two-thirds (64%) of white evangelicals say that humans and other living things have always existed in their present form, while roughly one-in-ten white evangelicals (8%) say that humans evolved through natural processes.On the other end of the spectrum are the unaffiliated, a majority of whom (57%) said they believe that life evolved through natural processes.Pope John Paul II went a bit further in 1996, calling evolution “more than a hypothesis.” A minority of Americans fully accept the scientific explanation for the origins of human life. adults (24%) say that humans and other life evolved, but that this evolution was guided by a supreme being.According to a 2013 Pew Research Center survey, 60% of Americans say humans have evolved over time, but only about half of that group (32% of U. adults overall) believes that humans and other living things evolved solely due to natural processes, the explanation accepted by the vast majority of scientists. The same survey found that a third of Americans (33%) reject evolution entirely, saying humans and other living things have existed in their present form since the beginning of time. S., white evangelical Protestants are the most likely to reject evolution.