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Tim gives a helpful analogy for biblical faith.
In Peter Boghossian’s tactical approach in A Manual for Creating Atheists, anything that moves believers towards doubt is considered a success. Even invalid arguments with false premises.
Can a person who believes in a God that does not exist still have a good grounding for objective morality? The distinction between “in principle” and “in reality” is crucial to answering this question.
What is faith according to the Bible? Are science and faith at odds?
It’s tempting to think belief in God comes down to the evidence and nothing else. But is it really that simple? Does belief in God merely depend on evidence?
Is there an objective spiritual reality, or are religious ideas merely subjective preferences? Here’s why the answer to this question matters.
As Christians, how should we respond when someone rejects the idea that whatever begins to exist has a cause?
Scientism claims we can’t have knowledge about religion or ethics because the only way to know reality is through the five senses. Here are three reasons why this view is problematic.
Many things foundational to a Christian worldview are things people already know through intuition—information built into our minds by a wise Creator. Our founding fathers called them “self-evident” truths.
The universe requires an explanation, and the universe requires a cause. Here’s a five-minute video to help you introduce these ideas to your friends and get a conversation started.