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Greg answers questions on God’s responsibility for sin, asking for directions from God, whether apologetics is for everybody, and churches blessing pets.
Greg gives tips for how to respond well to arguments on any topic as he discusses an article challenging the historicity of the Bible.
Greg tells a story of how someone used tactics to draw a person out in conversation, then he takes questions on presuppositional apologetics and how to make sense of God’s promises of health.
Greg talks to apologist and public school teacher Nate Sala of A Clear Lens then takes calls on whether difficulty trusting God means you’re not saved and the problem of evil as a contradiction in the Christian worldview.
Greg answers questions about the genetic fallacy, proving objective morality, the 70th anniversary of Israel, the inscription on the Liberty Bell, and tips for retaining apologetic information.
The claim that science disproves miracles is based on a misunderstanding of what a miracle is and, therefore, how one can evaluate it.
Are naturalistic assumptions necessary for doing science? Stephen Meyer argues that, no, it was a Christian worldview that gave rise to modern science.
Greg answers questions about arguments against preterism, Christian ideas that are self-defeating, a Christian view of suicide, and how we should understand Matthew 23:9–10.
J. Warner Wallace is on a four-minute timer and answers questions about picking which experts to trust, evidence for Jesus, the book of nature and the book of Scripture, and an analogy for the Trinity.
Greg is on a four-minute timer and answers questions about giving the Bible the benefit of the doubt, using tactics in written communication, and reconciling 1 Timothy 2:4 with Calvinism.