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Everyone has doubts. So the question isn’t really, “Can Christians have doubts?” but rather, “What should we do when doubts come?”
We may not know the specific purpose of the suffering in our own lives and the lives of others, but here’s what we do know.
When most people think of evangelism, they think of leading a person to Christ, but there is more to evangelism than this. Before there can be a harvest, there is always a season of gardening. Know the season and know your role.
Many evolutionary naturalists attempt to ground morality in naturalistic evolution. This is fraught with serious difficulties that form an insurmountable case against evolution as the foundation of morality.
Christmas is about Jesus. But what is it about Jesus? How exactly is Jesus the reason for Christmas? The answer to this question lies in the reasons why Jesus came to this world.
Many people think Emperor Constantine invented the deity of Christ in the fourth century, but a look at quotes from the early church fathers shows this is not the case.
Here's my response to this week's challenge: Transcript: 0:05 This week's challenge is one that you 0:07 might have heard from a Jehovah's
Tim offers a biblical perspective on whether people get a "second chance" to accept Christ after death. Transcript: 0:00 Why does God's offer of forgiveness end when we die? 0:10 This is a good question, and the answer is, "I don't know." I don't know why God has 0:16
Here's my response to this week's challenge: COMMENTS Read more posts
Last month I was asked to speak at a church on the question “Should Christians Embrace Evolution?” The way you answer this question depends entirely on what you mean by evolution. Broadly speaking, evolution can be divided into two categories: microevolution and macroevolution. Microevolution, or small-scale biological change, is obviously true and is virtually accepted by everyone. Macroevolution, on the other hand, is much more controversial.