You don't know much about evolution do you. It is change over time. Speciation and branching evolution are just part of the package and not the whole.<quoted text>
How can you have evolution without a change from one kind to another, somewhere along the line a major change has to occur. As I pointed out in the disc brake analogy, you can't develop a rotor without a caliper without disaster.
Secondly to say that is a lie, you would need to prove that evolution can occur without a change from one kind to another. Do we have any evidence that change happens so gradually that no new kind is ever formed. We don't see this in the fossil record. We see new forms suddenly appearing.(Cambrian explosion). Additionally the woeful lack of transitional forms (I will say none) also points to change from one kind to another, not a gradual change so imperceptive as to negate a new kind.
Look at the fossil record more fully instead of just repeating something you read without looking yourself. Check out Richard Lenski's ongoing experiment with E. coli.
You are not looking very carefully and your bias is showing. You are insinuating a definition of a transitional that is unrealistic. All forms are essentially transitional and it isn't something like a part duck, part crocodile.