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The Death of Humanness

  Life Unworthy of Life?             Twenty years ago I made a preposterous prediction.  I repeated it 12 years later in an issue of Solid Ground.  I echoed it a third time in a Townhall column two years following.  Sadly, last week it came to pass, virtually to the letter.

Solid Ground | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | May 1, 2012

Vanishing Pro-Life Apologist

  Pro-lifers around the country are getting tight-lipped on abortion.  Here’s why we’re shying away from speaking frankly about the moral crime of the century and how you can be equipped to engage this problem.*       The last few years have witnessed a stunning development in the pro-life movement, one worth considering, especially since this month marks 30 years since the landmark legal decision of Roe v. Wade.

Solid Ground | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | January 1, 2003

The Confusing Moral Logic of ESCR

  The embryonic stem cell research  debate is remarkable because neither side—pro-life or pro-abortion—seems to understand the moral logic of its views.       Presumably, people who are pro-life hold their views for a reason and are not just emoting.  The same could be said of pro-choicers.  I’ve long suspected that’s not always the case, though.  The recent debate about embryonic stem cell research (ESCR) confirms my doubts.

Solid Ground | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | September 1, 2001

Christians Are Getting Upset about Cloning for the Wrong Reasons

  In the movie, "The Boys from Brazil," it was used to try to recreate Hitler. In "Jurassic Park," it was employed to bring back an entire prehistoric era to life. In "Multiplicity," Michael Keaton used it to try get twice as much work done and still have time to play golf. This past year, the stuff of movies and science-fiction became reality. A sheep named Dolly was born that was an exact physical replica of a previously existing adult. Dolly has no father. She is the result of a "virgin" birth, a miracle of technology. Dolly is a clone.

Solid Ground | Apologetics | Greg Koukl | May 1, 1997