Homo Erectus & Homo Habilis
Australopithecus evolved into Homo erectus. Homo erectus evolved into Homo habilis. Homo habilis evolved into Sinanthropus. The fossil evidence proves this. The existence of these part ape, part humans, proves that humans evolved.
The Facts Are .....
Fossilised human remains have been recently discovered in Tanzania. They have been dated as 6
million years old. This is older than all the fossil remains of Homo erectus and the Australopithecines, which are believed to be the evolutionary 'predecessors' of humans. Sydney Morning Herald, 12/9/92
Mass graves have been uncovered in Kow Swamp (northern Victoria) which contained modern human skeletons buried alongside Homo erectus skeletons. Such burial techniques are a modern innovation (relatively speaking) and indicate that the individuals existed side-by-side, probably living and eating together. With this cultural evidence, Homo erectus should not be seen as different to humans. North West Magazine, April 22, 1991 p:11
Homo habilis was first constructed from fossil bones discovered in 1964. The bones were found scattered among stone tools and other bones of pigs, horses, catfish and tortoises. The scattered bones were put together and Homo habilis was invented. Recent examination of the finger bones of this fossil has led scientists to conclude that, in overall structure, the hand is similar to that of a chimpanzee or a female gorilla. Science, Vol. 217, September 3, 1982 p:931-934: John Reader, "Missing Links", BCA/Collins: London, 1981 p: 182-192
Bones found in Tanzania in 1986 by Donald Johanson, consisting of 300 pieces, were identified as a female Homo habilis who died 1.8 million years ago. Later analysis of the bones indicated a different scenario. The creature is now believed to have stood 1 m tall, had upper arm bones almost as large as its thigh bone, with hands that came almost down to its knees, and hand bones that curved. All these later admissions indicate that the animal was an ape, not a human as originally announced to the public.
New Scientist, May 21, 1987 p:27; Nature, May 21-27, 1987 p:205-209
Unknown to most people, human fossils have been excavated in the same area as fossils designated as Homo habilis. These human fossils have been automatically assigned an age several hundred thousand years later than the other fossils, as evolutionary theory demands such age differences.
M. Bowden, "Ape-Men: Fact or Fallacy", (2nd ed.), Sovereign Pub: Kent (UK), 1981 p:187-193
Richard Leakey (Director of the National Museum in Kenya, Africa), has confessed that he agrees with others who have criticised his father's reconstructions of Homo habilis skulls. The Weekend Australian, May 7-9, 1983 p:3
"In this case there would be no problem from a palaeontological point of view in downgrading H.
habilis to a variety of A. africanus." Evidence that Homo habilis exists only in the minds of palaeontologists. Written in G. Clark, "World Prehistory in New Perspective", (3rd. ed), Cambridge University Press; Cambridge, 1977 p:5, 22
The oldest human-like fossil found so far is a modern human humerus dated by evolutionists at around 4 million years old. It is older than any supposed human ape-like ancestors such as Australopithecus. M. L. Lubenow, "Bones of Contention", Baker Book House Co: Michigan (USA), 1992 p:52-58