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Greg and Jon Noyes discuss why protestants are attracted to Catholicism, then they answer questions about concerns about a small-group study, recommended resources, and how to keep someone on track when discussing the moral argument.
Questions about whether Paul was wrong about when Jesus would return, why God commanded animal sacrifice, and whether the divine nature is abstract or personal.
Tim challenges Greg with objections to the harvester vs. gardener approach to evangelism, then they take calls about the attraction to Catholicism, the Kansas City Prophets, cessationism, and reviving zeal for apologetics.
Questions about proving events in the Bible, explaining mercy to a child, helping someone who doesn’t know if he’s one of the elect, and whether church should only be for believers.
Greg responds to the objection that a tactical approach is manipulative and impersonal, then he answers questions about books to get started in apologetics and theistic evolution.
Greg talks to Krista Bontrager about the Women in Apologetics Conference then answers questions about explaining why homosexuality is wrong, the Trinity during the crucifixion, and eating meat.
The evil one steals the gospel seeds we sow when the message is not understood. This is why we often need to do some spadework to prepare the ground before there can be a harvest—why we need gardeners as well as harvesters.
Questions about whether prophecies of Jesus legitimately point to Him, whether you can sell your soul to the devil, and whether an unbelieving husband is still the head of the family.
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.