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Peter Boghossian’s A Manual for Creating Atheists teaches atheists a way to engage Christians that he calls “Street Epistemology.” Here’s where his project goes wrong and how you can respond when you’re challenged by a Street Epistemologist.
These 3 verses crush a common fear…do you know them?
Jesus of Nazareth is a true man of history, but His history started long before He was born. He is a true man, but He is no ordinary man. He is the Son of David, the future King, the promised Rescuer, the Messiah, the only Christ.
From our biological blueprint, to the fine-tuning of the universe, to the human experience of beauty, morality, and guilt, God is the best explanation for the way things are.
Everyone has doubts. So the question isn’t really, “Can Christians have doubts?” but rather, “What should we do when doubts come?”
All the big questions—issues of origin, meaning, morality, and destiny—and all the secondary concerns, too—issues of sex, gender, liberty, equality, bodily rights, etc.—eventually come down to one. Are we our own, or do we belong to Someone else?
I’ve worked out a few principles I think will make a tough job easier, and I’d like to pass them on to you.
When most people think of evangelism, they think of leading a person to Christ, but there is more to evangelism than this. Before there can be a harvest, there is always a season of gardening. Know the season and know your role.
Sometimes offering an actual case study of a specific set of complaints against your convictions is a good way to learn how the process works. That’s why I decided to walk you through the process using a rhetorically aggressive challenge to Christianity that I came across recently.
In this issue of Solid Ground I continue with my collection of short vignettes I have collected over the years.