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In this third part of the “Why Apologetics?” series, Tim talks about the value of developing the mind through apologetics as a way of pushing back against anti-intellectualism in the church.
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.”
If you’ve ever seen an item that belonged to someone in history, you know the feeling of awe and wonder as you’re brought close to the reality of that historical person. The same thing happens with apologetics.
Alan explains hadith literature and its role as a source of authority in the lives of Muslims.
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.
A new book details some interesting trends in the beliefs of Mormons, and one wonders how long the LDS Church can survive with only half its members being confident that its unique, foundational beliefs are true.
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.
Here are two important pieces of advice you need to hear for your conversations with Muslims.
Alan encourages Christians to point to Jesus when their biblical views are challenged as politically incorrect.
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.