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Questions about whether it takes a leap of faith to believe in a self-existent being, whether we need a prophet today, and witnessing to someone who doesn’t believe in the supernatural.
Greg talks about the evidence for the resurrection, then he answers a question about the atheist objection that morality is subjective in Christianity because it depends on God.
Questions about reacting to evil in light of God’s use of evil, whether goodness entails purpose, and how to respond when charged with the “No True Scotsman” fallacy.
Greg responds to the charge that the parallel passages where Jesus curses the fig tree contradict each other, then he answers questions about the definition of atheism, fighting apathy, and addressing when life begins.
Greg talks about a recent opinion piece in the New York Times, then he answers questions about why people go to Hell, a “carrots and sticks” view of Christianity, women as pastors, and Zionism.
Greg talks about the Born-Alive Abortion Survivors Protection Act, then he answers questions about apologetics in the church, why atheists want to convince Christians, and dating.
Greg adds one more thought to a question he answered on the last show, then he answers questions about Calvinism, how to move conversations off of contentious political topics, and humility.
Greg and Tim talk about Dawkins’s statement that no evidence would convince him, then they take calls on Freemasonry, speaking in tongues, and an objection to the idea that we can have a personal relationship with God.
Greg discusses the widespread relativistic view of religion in our culture, then he answers questions about using humor in persuasion, testing doctrine by the Old Testament, and why receiving the Holy Spirit doesn’t look the same today as it did in the first century.
Brett interviews philosopher Paul Gould, author of Cultural Apologetics: Renewing the Christian Voice, Conscience, and Imagination in a Disenchanted World.