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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.
Christians see God as someone to be desired, but not everyone sees Him this way. Whichever side of that divide you’re on, the other side likely seems incomprehensible to you.
Paul’s first epistle to the church in Corinth has many challenging admonitions. First Corinthians 6:9–11, however, seems to top them all, especially in light of our country’s ethos.
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.
A government that lets criminals off the hook would rightly be called corrupt and couldn’t be trusted, so why do people accuse God of not being good when He punishes?
Once you step off the path illuminated by the Bible, the disastrous consequences will only continue to multiply. Brian Zahnd’s book is one example of this.
People in our culture are asking if Christianity is not only true, but also good and beautiful. This current emphasis fits right in with the task of cultural apologetics.
Are anti-abortion laws merely the Christian version of Sharia law, religious beliefs imposed on the rest of society?
We will not always desire God with the same intensity. In fact, there will be times when we can only persevere and trust that God will again revive us. Here’s what C.S. Lewis had to say about this.
The ideas of critical theory are driving much of our current cultural conversation, even among some Christians, but are they compatible with Christianity?