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Wrongly assuming that homosexuality is either something one is born with or a choice often leads people to the conclusion that we’re not accountable for our desires. Alan explains why this is a mistake.
Greg answers questions about arguments for moral realism and the moral obligation to accept long-term medical interventions to prolong life.
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 about books for new Christians, the need to be baptized, the United Methodist decision, abortion clinics, and the social contract theory of morality.
We’re told that if your friend identifies as gay or lesbian, then you face a choice: fidelity to your faith or fidelity to your friend. But this is a false dilemma. Those aren't the only options.
Greg talks about the purpose and goal of asking questions, then he takes calls on street preachers, morality, God answering our prayers, and using people’s preferred pronouns.
Greg talks about remaining theologically faithful then answers questions on the morality of gambling, forgiveness, and questions from an atheist about using tactics.
As Christians, should we be concerned with what happens to our bodies after we die?
Greg answers questions about Jesus being called “Immanuel,” why polygamy is no longer acceptable, and a moral argument against robot brothels.
It's become popular to claim that the sin of Sodom and Gomorrah was something other than homosexuality. What does the Bible say?