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Understanding the teleological argument and the is-ought fallacy helps us to answer an important question about what the Bible says regarding Homosexuality.
There's a growing taboo infecting crisis pregnancy centers around the country. Pro-lifers are getting tight-lipped on abortion. Here's why even CPC's are shying away from speaking frankly about the moral crime of the century. The last few years have witnessed a stunning development in the pro-life movement. More and more crisis pregnancy centers (CPCs) refuse to discuss abortion. A new wave of pro-life leaders insist that victory will not be gained in the court of public opinion if the debate centers principally on the morality of abortion.
Greg responds to a letter to the editor in which the writer's pain causes him to ask the age-old question of why God allows evil to exist.
The approach many relativists take at this point is confused. First, they say that the Holocaust was evil and ask why God would allow such depravity? Later, when the tables turn and their own behavior is in question, they argue that morality is merely a matter of opinion. This reduces their earlier objection to: "How could a good God allow things that are contrary to my opinion?" or, to put it more bluntly, "I can't believe in the existence of a God who would disagree with me."
Why is it moral for God to kill innocent human beings when it is immoral for us?
Can a system which teaches good things actually be evil? How we judge between religious world views..
When faced with the facts, most people would say there are moral absolutes. That established, a whole set of world views become untenable, like Hinduism or atheism or agnosticism.
A transcript of a dialogue between Greg Koukl and Michael Shermer on the Hugh Hewitt Show Thursday, December 31, 2009
Speaking of dads on this Father’s Day, I want to talk about the Heavenly Father for a moment and transition here into a theological issue dealing with fathers and sons; this would be the Father God, and His Son, Jesus Christ.
Some thoughts on the question "who are you to force your morality on someone else?" I got two calls yesterday that dealt with the same issue. The first call was a challenge. You know, "Who are you to force your beliefs on others?" The second call was really a question from a concerned Christian: "How do we know when we should force our beliefs on others?" Let me give you a couple of comments about this whole concern about forcing our beliefs.