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Here’s a simple and clear response from William Lane Craig to the increasingly common charge from atheists, “We’re both atheists about most gods. I just believe in one fewer God than you do.”
Relativism was embraced by our culture as a way to put an end to conflicts, but its result has been the exact opposite. Here’s why.
The answer to whether or not proving Christianity false would be a good thing depends on whether or not Christianity is true, whether or not God exists, and what kind of “good” we’re talking about.
Some atheists who believe in objective moral values and duties argue that they’re simply brute facts of the universe, existing without explanation or foundation. Here’s how you can respond.
Many assume intelligent design is a religious claim that begins with the Bible, but people have been reasoning to the conclusion of intelligent design for millennia.
Spend enough time in artificial worlds that are grounded in false assumptions—especially without analyzing what you’re seeing—and you’ll be changed in ways you didn’t count on.
The moral relativist who is fighting for a moral principle is living in tension with his beliefs, and this provides a great starting point for a spiritual conversation.
In this intense short film, a professor finds himself facing someone who embodies the naturalistic ideas about morality he’s been promoting, and it doesn’t turn out well for him.
In Peter Boghossian’s tactical approach in A Manual for Creating Atheists, anything that moves believers towards doubt is considered a success. Even invalid arguments with false premises.
Is there an objective spiritual reality, or are religious ideas merely subjective preferences? Here’s why the answer to this question matters.