Another name-caller! This behavior just weakens your argument. I suggest you stick to facts in evidence.
Science has closely studied two genera of bacteria to gain an understanding of antibiotic resistance: Escherichia and Salmonella. While driven by expediency -- many people become ill from these organisms, so antibiotic resistance can be easily observed -- researchers have looked for, but not found, the smoking gun of evolution in antibiotic resistance. In speaking about Escherichia in an evolutionary context, France’s renowned zoologist, Pierre-Paul Grassé, observed (and here's your citation):
...bacteria, despite their great production of intraspecific varieties, exhibit a great fidelity to their species. The bacillus Escherichia coli, whose mutants have been studied very carefully, is the best example. The reader will agree that it is surprising, to say the least, to want to prove evolution and to discover its mechanisms and then to choose as a material for this study a being which practically stabilized a billion years ago (Pierre-Paul Grassé, Evolution of Living Organisms, New York: Academic Press,1977, p. 87).
Although E. coli allegedly has undergone a billion years’ worth of mutations, it still has remained “stabilized” in its “nested pattern.” While mutations and DNA transposition have caused change within the bacterial population, those changes have occurred within narrow limits. No long-term, large-scale evolution has occurred.
He goes on to say:
"Mutations, in time, occur incoherently. They are not complementary to one another, nor are they cumulative in successive generations toward a given direction. They modify what preexists, but they do so in disorder, no matter how... As soon as some disorder, even slight, appears in an organized being, sickness, then death follow. There is no possible compromise between the phenomenon of life and anarchy." (1977, pp. 97-98 )
James F. Crow, head of the Genetics Department at the University of Wisconsin and an expert on genetic mutations, states it even more emphatically:
"Almost every mutation is harmful, and it is the individual who pays the price. Any human activity that tends to increase the mutation rate must therefore raise serious health and moral problems for man." (James F. Crow, "Ionizing Radiation and Evolution," Scientific American, vol. 201, September 1959, p. 138).
"A random change in the highly integrated system of chemical processes which constitute life is almost certain to impair it-just as a random interchange of connections in a television set is not likely to improve the picture." James F. Crow (Professor of Genetics, University of Wisconsin), "Genetic Effects of Radiation," Bulletin of the Atomic Scientists, no. 14, 1958, pp. 19-20
I can provide many, many more citations of biologists and biochemists not finding evolution in antibiotic resistance. Can you provide any citations where evolution has been proven?