Carbon dating on baby
There are enough web series out there created by young people who are trying to find their place in a crazy world; it’s time to give some older folks a go.By approaching a well-weathered web series genre from an atypical perspective, can offer something different from what we usually see.
With a large following on You Tube and their own self-titled website, “Carbon Dating” is about baby boomers Madelyn (Marcie Barkin) and Amelia (Amanda Serra) trying to evolve and stay relevant in a youth-oriented society.It has a strong foundation, a talented team, and, if its attentive pitch video is any indication, solid production values.Serra and her colleagues are close to reaching their goal, but they only have three more days to accomplish it.It’s a site that pumps out creationist commentary at such a rate that there’s already enough there to keep me occupied for many moons.So we can ill afford to stand around with lengthy introductions and instead must dive straight into one of the more egregious posts: “Mammoths have been used quite frequently to promote the idea of evolution theory and old habits die hard among theorists.The commission has been tasked with investigating 14 Mother and Baby Homes, as well as four so-called “County Homes”, that operated across the State at different times between 1922 to 1998.
Under its broad terms of reference, the commission is looking at living conditions, care arrangements, infant mortality, burial arrangements, vaccine trials, illegal adoption, social attitudes and women’s pathways in and out of these institutions. It is estimated that at least 35,000 unmarried mothers spent time in the 14 municipally funded Mother and Baby Homes run by religious orders in Ireland from the foundation of the State until the late 1990s.
On Sunday, Archbishop of Tuam Dr Michael Neary said he was “horrified and saddened” by the news.
The commission, chaired by retired Circuit Court judge Yvonne Murphy, was set up in February 2015 after a Galway-based historian, Catherine Corless, published research that revealed death certificates for 796 children at the Tuam Mother and Baby Home with no indication of their burial places.
The concept of these 5-8 minute episodes attracted Gross, who has been a familiar face on television with his long-running role on the 1980s NBC comedy “Family Ties” and many guest appearances as well as his character of Burt in the film “Tremors” and its sequels.
He wanted to act in some of the episodes, but it would be his debut as a producer.
Here once again, we see the remains of mammoths being paraded as evidence for evolution, when quite the opposite is true.