Evolution theory states, simply put, that all species on Earth have evolved over time, starting from one or more initial ancestors, to what they are today, through processes of reproduction guided by natural selection.
That is, one can imagine that the species currently existing as the final branch on a tree with a large number of branches that spawn other branches and so on. Call this the tree of species.
Clearly, the human species in particular is unique amongst all such branches of species, considering the variety of intra-species traits they exhibit, their intellectual capacities, and the complexities of the lives they live. It is impossible to consider the tree of species on Earth, as depicted above, and not notice the loud and clear uniqueness of the human species. At first sight, one may confuse them with the chimps or the gorillas, in so far as they all share 1 head, 2 arms, 2 legs, and 1 torso. But any further inquiry would immediately reveal the human species as a stand-out performer.
That is to say, the tree of species depicted above has, to an objective eye, the following representation:
The red branch in this picture is the human species, the stand-out performer of all other species, the one which one notices immediately upon inspection, and the one which clearly differs in near infinitely many ways from the other branches/species.
Then one asks oneself: if one were to take as stroll in a park, and fell upon a tree such as this, would one think to oneself "this tree is the byproduct of completely natural processes, and the uniquely red branch is just an odd coincidence...", or would one not rather think to oneself "this tree is peculiar indeed, one may even begin to wonder whether that red branch has spawned from a source uniquely different from the source that originated the other branches".
My conclusion is, does the uniqueness of the human species provide probabilistic counter-evidence to the theory of evolution? If humans have spawned from the same original common ancestors in the same environment guided by the same natural processes (natural selection) as all other species on the planet, then why is the outcome of the human species so vastly different from all others?. Although quite literally there is nothing that seemingly makes such an occurence impossible per se, but probablistically, it does raise the valid question of is this not very unlikely to happen?