A bombardier beetle has no evolutionary history (unsurprisingly), so how can it fit into a nested hierarchy and the Tree of Life?
There are 500 species of bombadier beetle and they fit very easily in 'the tree of life' you'll find them inside the Class Insecta, in the Order Coleoptera.
You have been told quite a lot of outright lies about bombadier beetles by that nutcase Gish, I know you're not interested in finding out what science says about them but for others that might be reading, you'll find it here.
It's a drawing of a fantasy not a photograph of a real flying pig
Oh yeah, sure it is ... and the photos of men walking on the moon are bogus too, I suppose?
The existence of real photographs does not mean all photographs are real.
The pig with wings could not fly. Those wings couldn't support its weight. Nor does it have the gigantic muscles required to move them.
ABE: the largest flying bird extant is the Kori Bustard, which can get as heavy as 40 lb, with a wingspan of 7.5 ft to 9 ft. The lightest adult domestic pig is 110 lb, almost three times that of the Kori Bustard.
How do you explain the similarity between a bat's wing and a human hand?
Very easily - a common designer. Notice how very different buildings can have very similar design features.
We're not talking about different buildings. We're talking about the difference between a terrestrial machine and a flying machine. Designers don't use the same frame for a bulldozer and an airplane.
Incidentally, it's interesting that evolutionists are quick to point out similarities between certain creatures, but are rather slow when it comes to considering the differences.
Nope. You're wrong again. Evolutionists do talk about the differences. Look at the difference between a bat's wing and a bird's wing and an insect's wing. They have all evolved in different ways from different origins to adapt to the same purpose.