Also look in the past 250 years. Nearly every major war had to do with religion in some way/shape/form
Not true. The American Revolution and ensuing War of 1812 were responses to Imperialism, as were many conflicts in other parts of the world in the 19th Century. The American Civil War was based on state rights and the institution of slavery. World War I was a result of complex political alliances, while World War II stemmed from the ensuing economic crises and feelings of nationalism. The Cold War and the smaller conflicts it encompassed were a product of clashing secular political ideologies.
Did religion play some role in those conflicts? Yes, but a tangential one at best. Full-scale wars shape and are shaped by all
aspects of society. While religion plays a larger role in the frequent conflicts of regions such as the Middle-East, those aren't on the order of what we're discussing.
At any rate, the views enforced by the quiz in question are by no means representative of the views held by an entire religion. I'm a Christian, but lean toward the idea of the Six Days being distinct phases, each lasting enormous amounts of time, rather than literal 24 hour days. The Biblical account is focused on the why, not the how, anyway.
When it comes down to the details of such things, nobody know for sure, not with absolute certainty. The teacher should have acknowledged this.
Now you can argue that Science isnt 100% right either but Science is more correct than religion
Is it? We laugh at many of the scientific "facts" of the past, such as that the Sun revolves around the Earth. To people living 500 years from now, many of our own scientific views will seem just as laughable. Science is an inherently imperfect institution because it is based off of the limited, physical observations of inherently imperfect people. It's important, of course, and has greatly improved human society through medicine, technology, and the like. But to treat it as infallible, to trust it above all else, is something else entirely.
Consider the question of whether humans have souls. Regardless of whether or not we do, science is incapable of providing a conclusive answer
, as it is limited to observations of the physical, a jurisdiction that does not encompass anything spiritual.
Much of modern culture attempts to understand everything by relying on science. The institution is too limited in scope to fulfill such a function. Faith, however, isn't about understanding. It's about trust. I realize that I don't have all the answers, that I am incapable of discovering them on my own. That doesn't mean I shouldn't try to discover what I can, but it means that I should never trust in my own ability above all else.
Well what seems more likely: Some Supernatural being creating the world/universe or the world being created over billions of years.
I'm currently waving my hand in front of my face. There are countless incredibly complex systems working in tandem with one another to make that happen. I'm not terribly inclined to believe that those systems just happened
by accident over time.
Far, far more wondrous still is my ability to consciously perceive my hand, to reflect on it and its significance. Tied though it is to the matter sitting within my skull, my consciousness is so much more
, something words have ever fallen short of truly describing. To say that who I am
is only an illusion, that there is only what I am, nothing more than a pile of cells and some electrical impulses, is wholly and utterly contrary to what my entire life, my entire being, testifies. I'm all the evidence I need.