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Moving conversations towards spiritual topics can be as simple as asking a few questions.
Don’t discount apologetics because you think it’s argumentative. There’s a distinction between apologetics and the manner in which it is practiced.
Christians are often tempted to deliver a final, verbal blow when sharing their religious convictions and noting their “opponent’s” faltering view. But taking the “Finish him!” approach is unbecoming of an ambassador for Christ.
Greg discusses John 4, outlining a process of evangelism involving one field, one team, two seasons, and two types of workers.
Questions about why we’re responsible for Adam’s sin, whether God will restore creation to the way it was before the Fall, and whether the idea that “history is written by the winners” should affect our view of the historicity of the biblical record. (Jon fills in for Amy.)
Greg gives some practical advice for going through this crisis, talks about the hope we have when our lives turn out differently than we thought, answers a question about becoming an apologist, and more.
Greg talks about how we can still serve you during this time, answers a question about the discovery that the Museum of the Bible’s Dead Sea Scroll fragments are forgeries, and responds to someone from Wuhan, China who wanted to know why God let this tragedy happen.
The belief that we can’t know anything, including what happens to us when we die, unless science confirms it is not justified. Here’s why.
Greg and Amy respond to questions about reacting to evil in light of God’s use of evil, whether goodness entails purpose, and how to respond when charged with the “No True Scotsman” fallacy.
Greg and Amy respond to questions about why God revealed Himself to a specific people group, why He didn’t start with the New Covenant, and advice for a Christian married to an atheist steamroller.