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Questions about how the biblical manuscripts were transmitted, saying “R.I.P.,” responding to people who say they don’t need apologetics, and staying in a church that has watered-down sermons.
Greg talks to Justin Brierley about his upcoming apologetics conference, updates listeners on what happened with his school board, then answers questions about proving Christianity false, biblical inerrancy, and unanswered prayer.
Greg talks about an announcement by Marty Sampson about losing his Christianity, then he answers questions about why head injuries affect personality, Old Testament stoning laws, teaching people tactics, and repentance.
Greg tells stories of people whose lives were changed by what they learned from STR, then he answers questions about how to choose between ministry options and tactics to use with people who are into astrology.
Questions about an argument for New Testament inspiration, whether God is bound by the rules of logic, the dangers of studying the paranormal, and vegetarianism.
Greg talks about how Christianity makes sense of evil and other aspects of reality, then he answers questions about improving an evangelism situation and interpreting a dream.
Alan continues from the last podcast to reflect on the ideas in Christopher Yuan’s book Holy Sexuality, then he answers a question about the suppression of truth and talks about principles for churches navigating issues of homosexuality.
Greg talks about Peter Boghossian’s A Manual for Creating Atheists, then he takes questions about the separation of church and state, whether Christianity has helped black people, and reasons to think the disciples died for their faith.
Greg talks about the purpose and goal of asking questions, then he takes calls on street preachers, morality, God answering our prayers, and using people’s preferred pronouns.
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.