Finding a place for dinosaurs and man has been a tough sell for Evangelicals, but do a couple of solutions offer themselves? No, not really.
Chris Christie, who has repeatedly told others its none of their business what he believes, demands to know what Obama believes
Scott Walker's 2016 presidential hopes were dealt another blow when the Wisconsin Republican refused to answer a BBC reporter's question about evolution while addressing a think tank in London.
Pope Francis has declared that evolution and the Big Bang are facts, no longer to be debated, saying of evolution:
When we read about Creation in Genesis, we run the risk of imagining God was a magician, with a magic wand able to do everything. But that is not so.
Although fundamentalist Christians have no dearth of so-called tormentors, for the past eleven weeks their greatest enemy has been science in the person of Neil deGrasse Tyson and the Fox science documentary series Cosmos.
Republicans have illegally passed laws mandating the teaching of the creationism as science in public schools using taxpayer dollars because they claim the creation myth is real and evolution is an abomination.
The Louisiana teacher's logic is that "if evolution was real, it would still be happening: Apes would be turning into humans today."
It is mindboggling there are so many Americans opposed to science and steeped in myth and superstition in the 21st century.
Religious conservatives need to believe so badly they shell out money for a film that has, as a central message, "beware of blind faith."
Tony Perkins wants you to worry about your child being brainwashed by the "radical teachers" that "infest" our public schools.