Indeed. "Nonetheless, the fact that hot Jupiters exist at all is a challenge to the secular models. However, it is perfectly consistent with the creative diversity we expect from the Lord." Gimme a break. I don't actually know of too many (frankly, any) scientists who said that solar systems had to follow the exact model of ours. And even though it was surprising to find "inner" gas giants, it's hardly a "challenge" to standard astronomical models. And it's even worse to claim that our solar system is somehow unique, considering we've only found a few hundred exoplanets and our detection methods are still very limited.
And that so-called "average" they came up with in the second link is patently absurd. We've found a few hundred of these exoplanets, virtually all of which are the same general type of "inner" gas giant, so of course averaging them out is going to result in something that wouldn't work in our solar system. It's ridiculous to even consider them to be a statistical sample of exoplanets in general, yet somehow, this is evidence that our solar system is unique and young? And evolution says nothing - at all - about the development of other solar systems, despite their statements to the contrary. The mere fact that they start talking about naturalistic evolution in the middle of an article about extrasolar planets clearly demonstrates that they don't really understand the subject.
If they had a lick of sense, they'd be patient and let the evidence build up some more rather than coming up with these patently absurd "conclusions".