You might not be aware, but there are many things that proponents of the Big Bang theory, including many scientists and 99% of college science professors, do not want you to know about the Big Bang theory.
The first is that there is a good reason it is only called a “theory”. The proponents of this theory would have you believe that it is set in stone and factual; but the this is far from the truth. In fact, the Big Bang theory has so many holes that there is not enough evidence to even confidently say that it could even possibly be valid.
So let’s see the top ten scientific flaws in the Big Bang theory and show you why it is just a theory. Some of these theories are extremely complex, so I will try to put it in as layman terms as possible so almost anyone could understand.
10 The Magnetic Monopole Problem
This is a serious problem because it means there is something entirely wrong with the Big Bang Theory, because the total and absolute lack of even a single observed magnetic monopole particle is a direct contradiction to the fundamental principles of the Big Bang theory.
9 The Flatness Problem, also known as the Oldness Problem
If the universe started off slightly positively curved, it would be enormously positively curved today, and the same holds for negative curvature. However, the curvature of matter and energy in regards to density remains very small so the probability that a Big Bang could have occurred to create the current universe is so astronomically slim that it is entirely improbable.
8 We should be able to see the Big Bang or shortly after, since the farther you look the farther back in time you see; but we don't
Essentially, the problem is that if the Big Bang occurred 13.7 billion years ago, then the deeper we peer into the universe, the closer to the Big Bang that we should see. However, no matter how deep we peer into space, still we see no evidence of a Big Bang.
A quick google search showed me that even in 2012 we have been able to see 13.2 billion light years, which is see the equivalent of 13.2 billion years into the past. (We can probably see even farther now.)
However, since the Big Bang was supposed to occur only 13.7 billion years ago, then we should be looking at the early pre-formed universe. We shouldn't see fully formed stars and planets. However, instead we see stars and planets just like in our own galaxy. This is a serious problem for the Big Bang theory because we're looking at the "early universe" yet it doesn't appear very early at all. Thus, the Big Bang could not have happened.
Additionally, although this is in fact yet another issue (one that has been addressed before), if the universe happened totally randomly then there should be all kinds of different forms that we should see as we look out into space. It wouldn't be the same planets, stars, and galaxies in every direction. Instead it would be a vast array of different types of things. For example, in one direction we might see stars and galaxies but in another direction we might see exotic forms. However this is not the case, further disproving any Big Bang from ever happening.
7 Lack of universal galactic uniformity contradicts the fundamental aspects of the Big Bang theory
For a Big Bang to have occurred, galaxies would be perfectly evenly spread out. Thus, the lack of universal galactic uniformity contradicts the fundamental aspects of the Big Bang theory.
6 Dark Matter and Dark Energy
The "dark" in "dark matter" and "dark energy" doesn't mean color. It means, "unknown". In other words, the proponents of the Big Bang theory couldn't figure out how it could possibly happen so they said, let's make up some fictional matter and energy that "made it happen".
It's kind of like me saying I am the most powerful person in the universe. My power is everywhere and can do everything! You just can't see my power but it's there! And then someone with common sense saying, pfft whatever man, yeah right.
5 The theory of Inflation violates Einstein's General Law of Relativity
The problem is, Inflation states that after the Big Bang, all the particles in the universe traveled faster than the speed of light. But Einstein's General Law of Relativity proves that nothing can travel faster than the speed of light.
Inflation can effectively be called a "magical" effect because it does not hold any basis in science. Theorists made up this magical effect which says, essentially, that in some magical way everything travels exponentially faster than the speed of light to get where it is after the supposed "Big Bang" .
Obviously, Inflation is impossible, because it violates Einstein's General Law of Relativity, that nothing can travel faster than the speed of light. You can't use a false solution to answer problems.
It would be like you asking me, "I have three oranges and I add another orange. How many oranges do I have?"
And then me saying in response: "you now have 100 oranges".
Then you ask, "how did you get 100 from 3 plus 1?"
And then I say, "well I wanted it to equal 100 oranges, so I made up this theory called Inflexion which means that due to a magical force that turns your fourth orange into 97 oranges, now you have 100 total oranges even though you only added one more."
Well, you can't argue that if I make up a magical term that turns one orange into 97 oranges then it doesn't equal 100 oranges, because yes, 3 plus 97 equals 100. But Inflexion doesn't exist, because I just made it up to get the result I wanted; so 3 oranges plus 1 orange always equals 4 oranges!
So then you tell me, "Ok ok smart guy, well now I have 5 oranges and I add 1 apple. How many oranges do I have?"
And then I reply: "100 oranges".
And you say, "WTF?! How did you get 100 again?!"
So I say, "Well I still wanted 100 oranges so I made up another magical force called Inflapplexon that that turns 1 apple into 95 oranges when you add it to 5 existing oranges."
Now you're getting mad because I keep making up terms. But this is the same way that "Inflation" was created to solve the impossible problems.
The theorists wanted the end result to be the Big Bang, so they made up this magical term called "Inflation" and said, "ok this magical force caused the laws of physics to be broken so now the Big Bang works".
Just like 5 oranges and 1 apple do not equal 100 oranges, General Relativity plus Inflation does not equal the Big Bang!
In summary, just like my magical forces "Inflexion" and "Inflapplexon", Inflation also does not exist, because it defies the fundamental laws of physics.
4 The Big Bang theory violates Newton's Second Law of Thermodynamics
However, for the Big Bang to have happened and created the whole universe as we know it, the opposite thing would have happened: all matter would have moved toward order. This is impossible.
According to the Second Law of Thermodynamics, if a Big Bang did happen, then even today all that would exist would be particles of all matter strewn evenly through the universe. It couldn't have formed planets and complex laws of physics all out of nothing. To say it did you would have to say that Newton's Second Law of Thermodynamics is false (which it isn't so you can't).
3 The Big Bang theory violates Newton's First Law of Thermodynamics
However, proponents of the Big Bang theory try to say that the universe was created out of nothing. Obviously this is scientifically impossible.
2 Static universe models fit observational data better than expanding universe models
Models of a Static Universe have far fewer adjustable parameters than expanding universe models. The Big Bang theory is an expanding universe model. Hence, according to Occam’s Razor you must choose a Static Universe model over the Big Bang model.
1 The Horizon Problem
The problem here is that if the Big Bang had occurred, firstly the universe is too large to have only happened 13.7 billion years ago, and secondly there is temperature uniformity which requires matter to have moved beyond the speed of light to become universally uniform. This of course, is impossible according to Einstein's General Theory of Relativity, because nothing can move faster than the speed of light.
You might be asking yourself, “well, is everybody wrong then?” Well yes, it’s entirely plausible that everyone can be wrong. Everyone was wrong when they said the Earth is flat, yet now we know the Earth is round. Everyone was also wrong when they said the Sun rotates around the Earth, yet now we know that the Sun does not rotate around the Earth but rather the Earth rotates around the Sun.
In the time of Galileo and Isaac Newton, anyone who tried to say the Earth was not flat or that the Sun did not rotate around the Earth was not only called a “conspiracy theorist” but was in fact jailed and even executed. This is because the entire world, including the elite and royalty, were all indoctrinated to believe these falsehoods. Anyone who went against this idea trying to say the Earth was round was subject to harsh criticisms and legal penalties.
It’s no different now. Today, ideas like The Big Bang are pushed so vehemently, especially among higher education, that anyone who questions its validity, even in light of the countless flaws of the Big Bang Theory, can be subject to intense criticism, be ostracized and face social rejection, be given failing grades, and even face expulsion from universities. Professional licenses can be revoked, you can be rejected from associations, lose your job, and worse. All because you went against the prevailing notions.
It’s no different than the times when people went against the idea the Earth was round. It’s not about what is true. It’s about what the educational and governing authorities say they want you to believe and say is true. As a result almost all professors and scientists are too afraid of being ostracized from their communities and face losing their jobs to speak out against the prevailing notions.
This is why false ideas unsupported by science like the Big Bang theory and evolution are so pervasive. Most people believe what they are told without even bothering to research it for themselves; and the ones who are informed enough and think for themselves enough to question it are too afraid to say anything.
If you want to believe in the Big Bang theory, you must believe it one of three ways: by faith, by ignorance, or by indoctrination. By faith, because you can’t believe something which does not have adequate scientific evidence except as a philosophical viewpoint.
By ignorance because the only way to be certain in your mind that the Big Bang theory could work is because you don’t have all the facts. Or if you have been so far indoctrinated you haven’t made a logical conclusion with your own rational mind, you may have never even tried to question what you have been told.
However you must decide for yourself what you will believe. If you decide to believe in the Big Bang theory, that’s fine, just realize that since it is not supported by science, you have to believe it as a philosophical viewpoint, not as a scientific fact.