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In this third part of the “Why Apologetics?” series, Tim talks about the value of developing the mind through apologetics as a way of pushing back against anti-intellectualism in the church.
Because we all live in God’s world and are all made in God’s image, there are things all people know—about morality, guilt, etc.—that are embedded deep within their hearts, and this knowledge can make a big difference in our conversations.
How do we get our kids to think for themselves about Christian truths? We need to stop only asking the “what” questions and start asking the “why” questions.
Tim introduces a series of videos he’ll be presenting called “Why Apologetics?” that explains what apologetics is and why it’s so vital.
If we want to be effective apologists, we should imitate how Paul engaged his audience. Here’s what we learn about his approach from Acts 17.
Greg reflects on how Mr. Rogers’ parting words exemplified a common misunderstanding of God’s grace.
Greg shares how to shift control of the conversation back to you while shifting the spotlight—and the pressure—back on the other person.
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.
An author has called apologetics “the single biggest threat to genuine Christian faith that we face today,” but it’s anti-intellectualism—not apologetics—that is arguably the greatest threat.
Greg Koukl shares the third step in the game plan for sharing your Christian convictions with others.