The work and hypothesis of Halton Arp is presented of evidence for a creation scenario where galaxies are created out of the hearts of active galaxies, beginning as quasars, which evolve over time to galaxies we see (the word ‘evolution’ used here means change, not addition of new information by random chance). He shows that for at least quasars there is evidence that indicates quasars are not at their supposed redshift distances according to the Hubble law. This then says one cannot trust the standard redshift interpretation upon which the big bang model depends.
The observational evidence1 that the late Halton Arp and others have accumulated, documented and described provides a starkly different story about the location and distribution of galaxies and quasi-galactic objects (including quasars) in the universe from that which is promoted by big-bang cosmologists and the popular press.
Instead of the notion that all matter originated in the initial big bang Arp promoted the idea that new matter formed in a series of little bangs with quasars (or QSOs = quasi-stellar objects) being ejected from the hearts of active galaxies, which in turn eject more quasars which eventually evolve into galaxies over millions of years of cosmic time.