blackheart: I know Almighty God created purposefully all creation in de omniverse. Pon dis planet All de major man races were (exept mixed race/brown) created togeda. We all come from creation not evolution. People were placed 2geda all de continents of dis world.
You can believe whatever you wish but science disagrees. What we've learned by studying DNA, is that all life originates from the same source. Ancient people believed the same thing and called that source God. Different religions render the story in different ways. I would invite you to research multiple creation myths so you can see their similarities as well as contrasts.
There is no reason to believe one myth over another because they borrow from each other and weren't really competing to be scientific fact. These are not science books. These are religious texts. People were expressing their ideas and theories but not putting so much effort into the explanation because they didn't know. How could they? They weren't there. Human knowledge can only go back so far and then myths and legends take over.
The myths and legends were exchanged by trade and by war and by slavery. Much of it was attached to religion for the purpose of controlling the population. However, many people need religion as kind of a surrogate parent to help them develop or show them a spiritual path they can follow. But the point is the spiritual. If you take everything literally you can miss the whole point.
Now when it comes to DNA...
I don't know how old everyone is but I'm going to show my age for a second and talk about cassette tapes. We used to record music off the radio or record one tape to another. Sometimes there would be a defect. Every copy that came from that tape would share the same defect. If you had a bunch of tapes in a room, all with the same music on them, you could use defects to sort which tapes were copied from which and form a hierarchal timeline. This is the kind of thing science does. Plenty of people don't care at all about the tapes and only care that the music sounds good. There's nothing to criticize. It's just a different focus.
So looking at DNA, the same thing is true. Let's say that a species catches a virus or mutation that changes its DNA. Once that DNA is passed on to the next generation, changes can happen in order to help that organism survive. These small adaptations are called "microevolution".
But since we can now analyze DNA and even use it to track down where your family came from, we can also track the errors in DNA, even as it crosses species. So there is that. The other thing is that this isn't the 70s. Evolution has already been proven and evolution in bacteria is currently being observed and studied.
Looking at bacteria was a breakthrough for this reason. We, humans, tend to take a long time to reproduce. It takes typically 9 months for a human baby to develop. So trying to track evolution in humans would take millions of years. So what if you found a species with a much shorter replication cycle? That's where bacteria come in. They are among the fastest reproducers in the world, doubling every 4 to 20 minutes. You see this on spoiled fruits and veggies. The fact that you can even see the spread of these microorganisms shows you how many there have to be visible to the naked eye. So this means that watching bacteria over days is like watching humans over hundreds or thousands of years.
The experiment I posted above shows us the equivalent of 1.5 to 2 million years of human reproduction. So yes, the changes seen in these experiments prove that evolution is real and results in changes that help the organism to survive in its environment. It's not like different-looking humans were all created at the same time. Humans migrated and ate different foods and lived in different environments and experienced different viruses and our bodies adapted differently as a result, but not so different that we're different species.
NO, humans did not come from apes. Yes, humans and apes came from a common ancestor just as plants and animals came from a common ancestor.