Explore by Topic
Explore by Format
Search Results | 98 results found
The cultural debates happening today offer us opportunities to talk about the fundamental worldviews behind the divide.
Watch a fun little video from Impact 360 on relativism, tolerance, and Christianity’s claim to be objectively true.
Tim Barnett gives a great illustration to help explain the nature of the problem with atheism and objective morality.
Is beauty objective (dependent on the object) or subjective (dependent on the subject observing the object)?
William Lane Craig describes five rational beliefs that can’t be scientifically proven.
I can’t help but think the insanity we’re seeing in politics right now is what happens when a culture gives up the idea of objective truth. For years, postmodernists have argued against a modernistic view of truth (i.e., that it can be discovered, known, and argued for, even if imperfectly—and that, in this way, consensus can be found across varying communities), saying we should drop it because it leads to dangerous conflicts.
In “A (Very) Brief, Gospel-Centered Defense against the Problem of Evil,” Derek Rishmawy explains how we can know, through the Gospel, that God is indeed all-powerful, all-good, and all-knowing, despite the existence of evil: If God raised Jesus Christ from the dead, I have good reason to believe both that he exists, and that he is unfathomably powerful.
Continuing on the theme of yesterday’s post: Because our culture values equality, and because we (not believing in intrinsic human value anymore) think sameness is necessary for equality of value to exist, this also explains the anger many have towards the existence of gender roles in marriage. Why despise patriarchy? Because it entails one member of the marriage having a “higher” position than the other.
The denial of differences between male and female doesn’t reflect reality, and it leads to a loss of appreciation for the diverse male and female traits.
Michael Egnor has a fascinating post on neurosurgeon Wilder Penfield’s evidence-based conversion from materialism to dualism: Penfield began his career as a materialist, convinced that the mind was wholly a product of the brain. He finished his career as an emphatic dualist.