* Plasma, Fish, Tarantulas, Neanderthal, and Ice Men: Real Science Radio's Bob Enyart and Fred Williams share with the news headlines from the current issue of creation.com/magazine. (The guys highly recommend that you subscribe for yourself and a friend, child, or grandchild!) They discuss the relatively small moon Enceladus that's ejecting as much plasma as its giant planet Saturn; the tiny Mojave desert fish that hasn't been isolated from other fish for 13,000 years but for, well, per the journal Nature, maybe 100 years; the amazing blue tarantulas that stumped the evolutionists who now assume that these creatures evolved their nanostructural colorization eight separate times; Neanderthal brilliance; and Otzi the Iceman's lactose intolerance!
* RSR's List of the Solar System's Transient Events: We just updated the written show summary for our fun 2016 program over at rsr.org/transient-events to include the new Enceladus plasma discovery! So if you enjoyed today's program, you just might love our Transient Events show!
* RSR's List of Not So Old Things: Likewise, we've updated the show summary for our classic, List of Not So Old Things, over at rsr.org/not-so-old-things to include the Devils Hole pupfish that has been isolated not for 13,000 years, as previously alleged, but for as few as 100 years! Secular scientists default to knee-jerk, older-than-Bible-age dates. However a tiny Mojave desert fish is having none of it. Rather than having been genetically isolated from other fish for 13,000 years (which would, remarkably, make this small school of fish older than the Earth itself), according to a paper in the journal Nature, actual measurements of mutation rates indicate that the genetic diversity of these Pupfish could have been generated in about 100 years, give or take a few. So if you enjoyed today's program, you just might love our Not So Old Things show!
* And In Case You've Been Living In A Cave Lately: In case you've never heard our RSR Cavemen and Neanderthal programs, and in honor of the journal Nature's publication in their Scientific Reports of the ability of Neanderthal to kindle fire on demand, here are a couple handy links and fun videos: