I haven't posted an online essay of the week for some time now. So let's try Horses in the Book of Mormon, a popular take on the horses question directed to a general Mormon audience, posted at Meridian Magazine. Meridian got the article from the Ancient America Foundation, whose About page explains: "AAF publications provide evidence for authenticity of the Book of Mormon." As long as you have a testimony of Mesoamerica, that is. Otherwise, you are one of the "uninformed Latter-day Saints [who] continue to promote other areas."
I don't really want to host a discussion about horses in America, which (according to the evidence accepted by most scholars) disappeared in the Pleistocene megafaunal extinction and didn't reappear in the Americas until imported by the Spanish in the 16th century. The article implies it is "anti-Mormons" who raise questions about horses in the Book of Mormon. Actually, I think anyone who reads up on horses will raise the question. Some Mormons then go on to infer the converse, that those who raise questions about horses in the BoM are thereby revealed as "anti-Mormons." From Mesoamerica to horses to anti-Mormons, I don't think this particular meditation on horses really does much for the reader.
I have a better idea: Let's just rewrite Alma 18:9. Instead of "horses and chariots," let's just put "turkeys and handcarts" and be done with it. Could someone pass this suggestion along to the Correlation Committee for confirmation?