Explore by Topic
Explore by Format
Search Results | 96 results found
Isn't the tactical approach antithetical to letting the Holy Spirit work in bringing someone to salvation? COMMENTS Stand to Reason Blog
Killing Jesus: A History by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard has both positive and negative aspects. In the end, I do recommend reading it. But don’t give it to non-Christians expecting it to be a dramatic replacement for reading the Gospels themselves. The authors tell an engaging history of Jesus’ life, but they falter seriously on some important parts of that history, which displays their bias.
Tuesday is the live weekly webcast 4-7 p.m. PT. J. Warner Wallace is guest hosting. Give him a call with your question or comment at (855) 243-9975. Jim will interview James Boccardo about his book Unsilenced: How to Give Voice to the Gospel. Listen live online. Join us on Twitter during the program @STRtweets #STRtalk.
Do you think that the 'velocitization' of our society will eventually make 'taking the roof off' impossible to employ? COMMENTS
How do you respond to someone who dismisses your argument for Christianity because they are “religious” and therefore unreliable? COMMENTS
STR was founded today in 1993. You can read a bit about the history here. God has kept us and allowed us to play a part in His Kingdom. We're very grateful. Our prayer is we bring Him glory and fulfill our mission to equip Christian ambassadors with knowledge, wisdom, and character.
What's the best way to start a conversation with a stranger?
Should we confront antagonists in extended argument or end the discussion with a short pleasant comment and move on?
I love Eric McKiddie’s post, “10 Tips on Solving Mysterious Bible Passages from Sherlock Holmes”—possibly because I love hermeneutics and I love Sherlock Holmes. Here’s the first tip: 1. The number one mistake to avoid.
Barnabas Piper clarifies the difference between asking questions and being a skeptic: There’s a fine line, though, between being someone who questions things and being a skeptic. In fact, many people would call someone who questions everything a skeptic.