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Greg responds to the charge that the parallel passages where Jesus curses the fig tree contradict each other, then he answers questions about the definition of atheism, fighting apathy, and addressing when life begins.
Different cultures create different challenges, and that makes speaking internationally both challenging and interesting. Here’s one way this played out in Alan’s recent trip to the West Bank.
Greg answers questions about reconciling apologetics with Calvinism, praying for the lost as a Calvinist, and how to love God with all your heart, soul, mind, and strength.
Greg talks about a recent opinion piece in the New York Times, then he answers questions about why people go to Hell, a “carrots and sticks” view of Christianity, women as pastors, and Zionism.
If you speak to a Muslim about Jesus, you may be challenged to show where in the Bible Jesus says He’s God. Here’s one way to answer.
Why would Jehovah’s Witnesses care whether Jesus died on a pole or a cross? The answer to this question could help you spot less obvious cults more quickly.
Alan reminds Christians of an important way to be kind and winsome before expressing an opposing view.
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 talks about Peter Boghossian’s A Manual for Creating Atheists, then he takes questions about the separation of church and state, whether Christianity has helped black people, and reasons to think the disciples died for their faith.
Alan recently returned from Australia after spending some time training local believers on how to graciously engage Muslims. In this episode, Alan discusses one key tactic he taught Australian Christians before taking them to the mosque.