Evolutionists have it easy. Sure, maybe half of the US disbelieves this solid scientific theory, which has zillions of weird implications many of which have been proven true and would be ridiculous things to explicitly design.
But I bet "half" pales in comparison to the number of people who believe in what I shall henceforth call "Economic Creationism": anything that contradicts old, well-established economic truths. Examples of Economic Creationism include the Broken Window Fallacy, confusing money and wealth, and protectionism (disproven by Ricardo's theory of comparative advantage). Often these fallacies come into play when thinking that a government intervention will somehow "Create" value out of nowhere.
These evolutionists think they know what it's like to have to deal with people holdin up crazy theories they disproved a hunnerd years ago? Look, while regular 'ol Creationism is uncool in most intellectual circles, Economic Creationism can be found in the hallowed pages of the New York Times. If done in an appropriately Bush or corporate-bashing way, it gets you respect - even though it's pure bullshit.
And evolutionists complain just because some wacky state like Kansas will occasionally try to legislate Creationism? Folks, almost every law in every state in the entire country is based on legislating Economic Creationism! There ain't hardly nothing else ever legislated!
Shit. Like I said, the evolutionists got it easy.
 Sadly, an example can be found in the wikipedia entry I just linked to for the BWF, where it says: "Another interpretation is that (in a more modern society) the money wouldn't go to the baker or the cobbler, if the shopkeeper was doing well enough for that money to go into a vault that wouldn't be used for a long time." The idea that removing money from the economy removes value from it is a classic confusion of the two. If all money disappeared, we'd still have all our stuff (which gives value), we'd just have to take a little time to reinvent money so we could easily trade stuff again.