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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.
Some common responses you’ll hear when making a pro-life argument aren’t actually relevant to your argument. Here’s how to spot them and keep the discussion on track.
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.
Pro-choice arguments have shifted from arguing against the humanity of the unborn to arguing why killing these human beings is justified. Here’s one example.
Amy shares why it makes sense to believe that a human has a soul at the moment of conception.
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.
Poet Roderick Falconer’s poem is a powerful unmasking of what lies behind the word “abortion.”
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.
When it comes to the question of aborting babies diagnosed with a lethal abnormality, even some pro-lifers hesitate, but studies show that those who choose life in this situation don’t regret it.
What chance do kids have of resisting indoctrination into a culture’s nodding, smiling, everyday evil? None at all, if they’re not taught to refute it.