The reasoning behind the Big Bang theory resulted from the observation that the universe is expanding. That observation led to the idea of reversal of the expansion that should result in the origin of the universe called "a singularity" that would contain all of the material of the entire universe in something like a single 'atom.'
And in that sense, the Big Bang fails to reveal the origin of that "singularity" just as much as the expanded/expanding universe. Either that "Singularity" always existed or else it had a beginning - the same scientific argument using the second law of thermodynamics applies - if the material "Singularity" always existed it would have used up its entire useful energy (ceased to exist) eons ago (before the Big Bang had any opportunity to take place.
Looking through modern telescopes we can see many "blue" stars in space. And scientists tell us that a blue star is a star that is employing the second law of thermodynamics at extreme speed. A blue star cannot continue to 'burn up its fuel supply' forever - a blue star cannot exist longer than about 100,000 years at such rapid rate of fuel depletion. So, the fact that we can see so many blue stars in space tonight provides scientific evidence that the universe is not more than 100,000 years beyond its beginning point, regardless of whether there was any "Big Bang." And a universe that is less than 100,000 years of age does not grant the 'billions of years' that scientists require for "Evolution" theory. So Evolution collapses just in the observation of those many blue stars that can bee viewed through telescopes tonight (alone).
Again, the most reasonable explanation for what we can see with our eyes all around us is God who existed/exists outside of time and space -- knowing that God exists is not a matter of faith, but is rather observable (just as the Bible states) in the material universe that He created.
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