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In a recent trip to Australia, Alan found that the cultural situation made Christians hungry for apologetics.
Many young Albanians lack hope. Their country is reeling from the effects of communism, jobs are scarce, and their prospects for a prosperous future, even with a college education, are slim. But there is always hope in the Gospel.
Alan responds to a question he frequently receives when teaching on Islam.
Never try to understand the meaning of a passage without considering the context, whether it's the Bible or any other book.
Treat your gay friends the same way you would treat your heterosexual friends in similar circumstances.
Clinicians who help people with unwanted same-sex attraction have adopted a new term for their work that will more accurately communicate what they do.
I should have known better. This time, though, I didn’t pay attention. Perhaps I got comfortable, lazy, and sloppy. I didn’t follow a basic public speaking rule: know your audience.
Alan explains how Islamic teachings were transmitted and compiled, especially regarding the words of Mohammed.
How do you create confidence in Christians who are able to share their pro-life convictions with anyone? Here’s a hint: It takes a lot more than a lecture, but it’s worth it. That’s what I did this summer with 45 high school students on the pro-life mission.
After the tragic mass shooting in Orlando, many clues pointed to a familiar explanation: Islamic terrorism. The killer was a Muslim, born in a Muslim family, and pledged his allegiance to Abu-Bakr al-Baghdadi, the leader of ISIS. Almost reflexively, though, analysts gave the usual talking points about how Islam is a religion of peace and its practitioners are peaceful people. What the Orlando killer did, many Muslims and pundits said, had nothing to do with Islam. True Muslims oppose the Orlando killer’s behavior.