We do see it. You just don't understand the science well enough to even pose proper questions, let alone consider yourself the judge of how and where it is occurring. It is seen in the development of resistance. There is lots of research that show exactly what you refer to. Change in a population over time is documented. Many examples have been posted here.<quoted text>
If evolution were happening then organisms which were on earth millions of years ago (and there would be millions of species) would be evolving every year or ten. We are not seeing this. This is observable. We can test the theory by observing if the changes are occurring. We can see that they are not changing to the extent evolution postulates.
I gave an example of the difference between the human genome and a chimp. Giving a 4% difference in the genome (I cited a study which said 30%+) yields 12 million changes in the 6 million years we supposedly evolved from a common ancestor. I asked are we seeing the 2 changes in the genome per year necessary to see if evolution is occurring. No one said yes.
I believe I did address your misunderstanding. Your rate is wrong. It assumes change in only one genome and not in the two genomes. Further, we are seeing changes in the human genome. I don't know what the rate of fixation is, but it is there. As an example, height and mean body mass have increased over the last 80-100 years. Like any species or populations within a species we are subject to constant selective pressure. What these selective pressures currently are is a more important question that whether they are causing change. They are.