Can we trust the Gospels? Peter Williams, of Cambridge University, says yes in his newest book. I’ve read this book and it is great, especially for someone new to the… Read more Can We Trust the Gospels? Interview With Author Peter Williams →
Some Christians view reason as the enemy of faith. For this reason (pun intended), they reject philosophy. This philosophy (pun intended, again) is known as Christian anti-intellectualism. As you can hopefully already see, it is self-refuting. Nonetheless, some point to Colossians 2:8 to try and defend this odd philosophy. Only by ripping this verse out of context could you get an interpretation that would defend a self-refuting position. Colossians 2:8 Does Not Condemn Philosophy
Over the weekend I published the latest installment of my booklet series on Amazon, “Why Does God Allow Evil? 5 Responses to the Problem of Evil.” The e-booklet is available… Read more Why Does God Allow Evil? [Booklet] →
Does God exist? Some say that we can discard belief in God and the supernatural due to our ever expanding scientific knowledge. It is almost taken for granted that science… Read more Does God Exist? The Kalam Cosmological Argument →
Donnie Haflich dissects the problem of young people leaving Christianity perfectly and provides what I believe is a great solution. If young people have never been shown why Christianity is… Read more An Unexamined Worldview Is Not Worth Holding To →
Our universe is remarkably fine-tuned for the existence of life. The odds of a universe like ours forming by chance, are astronomical. This article presents some of those odds, showing… Read more The Fine-Tuning of Our Universe →
Alisa Childers takes a look at “progressive Christianity” and how it differs from historical Christianity on the four major questions of a worldview. The Gospel According to Progressive Christianity: Is… Read more The Gospel According to Progressive Christianity: Is it Really Good News? →
Here is a short video that explains why we can be confident that the New Testaments we read today are translations of the original. There may be variations in the manuscripts, but these differences are minor and easily sorted out by text criticists. The text you have today is based on the original.