Michael Jaye: Worldwide Catastrophic Floods


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By Cliff Dunning. Discovered by Player FM and our community — copyright is owned by the publisher, not Player FM, and audio is streamed directly from their servers. Hit the Subscribe button to track updates in Player FM, or paste the feed URL into other podcast apps.
Two hundred years ago, geologists determined that there was never a worldwide flood.
But the early geologists' conclusion--which continues to be believed today--is indisputably erroneous, according to Michael Jaye, Ph.D.
Told in easily understood language, Jaye explains how geologists got it so wrong, and more importantly, he challenges their modern-day peers to examine foundational beliefs, especially in the presence of new map data. Along the way, he identifies and rectifies geology's historic error and its consequences, answering questions such as:
Why do geologists believe that there was never a worldwide flood? How is this belief erroneous?
How did submerged structures like Monterey Canyon form? What process do geologists ascribe to their formation?
In what way are Google Earth and Google Maps similar to Galileo's telescope?
With new map data revealing submerged rivers in more than two miles of water, it's clear that such a volume could only have a cosmic source.
Jaye identifies the impact remnants, and he explains how its effects irreversibly changed Earth's ecosystem. Humans are among surviving species, but we find ourselves ill-adapted to the post-flood ecosystem.
Discover a historical, scientific, and philosophical treatment of The Worldwide Flood--it will forever change the way you consider Earth and human history.
Michael Jaye is Associate professor at the Naval Postgraduate School, in Monterey, California. He is a Michael Jayeconfirmed catastrophist focused on cometary impacts. In a lecture to the Geological Society of America in 2011(a) he describes two major events in the earths history that had profound effects on the earth and the life one. The first was a double impact 65 million years ago and generally accepted to have led to the demise of the dinosaurs and the second 460,000 years ago.

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