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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 talks about why we should think the resurrection happened, then he takes calls on original sin and women’s roles.
Greg talks about religion and science, then he takes calls on being restored after adultery, Catholicism, explaining the gospel to a person with autism, men having an opinion on abortion, and a CEO taking a position on LGBT issues.
How could a good God forgive those who commit moral crimes? This objection is a powerful challenge to Christianity for anyone who has a sense of the goodness and rightness of justice.
Greg responds to the charge that divine command morality is ethical subjectivism, then he answers questions about the final judgment and how an atheist might refute the moral argument.
Greg answers questions on whether God has compassion on us when we’re suffering from our sin, the “spirits in prison” in 1 Peter 3:19, and whether a backslidden person can repent and come back.
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.
Christians and Jehovah’s Witnesses have fundamentally different views not only on why Jesus died on the cross but also on whether Jesus died on a cross. Here are five reasons to think He did.
Greg answers questions about whether memories are in the mind or in the brain and whether it’s possible there’s another person (or persons) in the Godhead.
Greg talks about a point made by Michael Behe in his new book, Darwin Devolves, then he takes calls on whether God wants us to be rich and Greg’s interpretation of 1 Timothy 2:11–15.