No, I didn't. But contrary to what you may believe, there are actually scientists who are not Darwinist.<quoted text>Like what? Do you get your information from apologist sites, or from actual scientists? I don't see how there could be a problem. We have a chromosome that has telomeres in the middle and centromeres bisecting each "side" (how else would this happen if not for a fusion?). And each "side" matches up nearly perfectly with the two corresponding chimp chromosomes that did not fuse.
To solve the problem of different number of chromosomes between apes and humans, Darwinists suggested the chromosome 2 fusion model. This scenario involves the claim that the fusion of two small chimpanzee-like chromosomes (2A and 2B) formed one chromosome in humans, leading to the difference in diploid chromosome numbers between humans and great apes. While the chromosome 2 fusion model is routinely touted as dogma, very little new genomic data, although readily available for analysis, has been presented as evidence.
The only research group to seriously analyze the actual fusion site DNA sequence data in detail were confounded by the results which showed a lack of evidence for fusiona genomic condition for this region which they termed degenerate.
(Fan, Y. et al., Genomic structure and evolution of the ancestral chromosome fusion site in 2q13-2q14.1 and paralogous regions on other human chromosomes, Genome Research 12:16511662, 2002.)
Just wondering if you could provide a link with "clear evidence".