The native American eagles, hawks, and owls have been carefully studied with regard to their geographic distribution. The majority have transocaanic counterparts which are variously called transoceanic, circumpolar, circumboreal, circumpolar/circum boreal and cosmopolitan.
Particular attention has been given to Cooper's, sharp-shinned and Eurasian sparrow hawks, and the sea eagles. Evolutionists  have claimed that evolution Is promoted by Isolation and a rigorous climate. The birds of prey, however, give evidence of wide distribution rather than Isolation, many circumhabiting the globe. They survive well under extreme conditions, demonstrating stability of kinds or baramins, with no significant evolutionary change. They give evidence of a young earth and recent intercontinental migration.
Birds of Prey, Biogeography, Isolation, Kind, Baramln
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Culp, G. Richard
"Do Birds of Prey Demonstrate Stability of Species?,"
Proceedings of the International Conference on Creationism: Vol. 3, Article 24.
Available at: https://digitalcommons.cedarville.edu/icc_proceedings/vol3/iss1/24