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Tim gives a helpful analogy for biblical faith.
Can a person who believes in a God that does not exist still have a good grounding for objective morality? The distinction between “in principle” and “in reality” is crucial to answering this question.
What is faith according to the Bible? Are science and faith at odds?
It’s tempting to think belief in God comes down to the evidence and nothing else. But is it really that simple? Does belief in God merely depend on evidence?
As Christians, how should we respond when someone rejects the idea that whatever begins to exist has a cause?
God relates to people in the Old Testament differently from how He relates to people in the New Testament, but it’s not because of a change in His character. If God hasn’t changed, then what has?
Many people see the Bible as a tale of two different gods: a god of wrath in the Old Testament and a god of grace in the New Testament. But there is only one true God, and He has never changed.
Is God really God if He needs something? Tim responds.
Do the discrepancies contained in the gospel accounts point to collaboration or corroboration?
Many prosperity preachers teach that physical healing—in this life—was purchased for us in the atonement, but a closer look at the passages they cite doesn’t support this.