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Questions about the difference between moral objectivism and moral absolutism and taking the roof off the claim that consent should be the basis of one’s sexual ethic.
Greg talks about why we need gardeners, not just harvesters, then he answers questions about asking people their definition of right and wrong, an alternative to the Jesus Calling devotionals, and interactions with an atheist friend.
Questions about how we know the God who exists is the God of the Bible, whether Jesus wants everyone to be healed in this life, and pastors who wrongly say God has healed someone.
Greg reflects on the Christmas story, then he talks about a principle of learning and appreciating, answers a question about apologetics curriculum, and gives a principle for interpreting difficult passages.
When criticism comes—and it will come—remember this three-step strategy for dealing with it.
Greg interviews Dr. Stephen Meyer and archaeologist Dr. Titus Kennedy about archaeological evidence for the Exodus.
Greg reflects on gratitude from an apologetics angle, then he gives some principles for dealing with criticism and answers questions about why God created sharks and how we can know the Old Testament is history.
Greg talks about the new edition of Tactics, then he answers questions about whether the Holy Spirit knew the day and hour in Mark 13:32, ethical problems with health insurance, and reaching an ex-Christian.
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.
Questions about responding to a skeptic who doesn’t know what would convince him, whether the statistics supporting intelligent design are only subjectively significant, how an omniscient God could have a relationship with creatures, and whether it’s biblical to fast for guidance from the Lord.