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The most common objection raised against Christian theism is the problem of evil. Here are some tips to help you prepare your answer to this inevitable question.
Spend enough time in artificial worlds that are grounded in false assumptions—especially without analyzing what you’re seeing—and you’ll be changed in ways you didn’t count on.
J. Warner Wallace joins Amy to answer questions about Mormon missionaries, having atheists speak to youth groups, asking atheists if God exists, and figuring out whether things that happen to you are judgments from God.
Greg talks about different kinds of judgment (and what Jesus condemned), then he answers questions about being an employer, premarital sex, confronting a roommate about his theology, and evolution.
The moral relativist who is fighting for a moral principle is living in tension with his beliefs, and this provides a great starting point for a spiritual conversation.
Questions about believing in a God who would send Anne Frank to Hell and Ted Bundy to Heaven and using the Ray Comfort method of street evangelism.
Questions about whether it’s special pleading to say God is uncaused, the difference between magic and the supernatural, and the definition of atheism.
Sean McDowell talks about how even when people deny truths about God’s world, the truth has a way of coming out, then he answers questions about getting better at doing apologetics and teaching children to pray and discusses helping students deal with doubts.
Questions about why “knowing good and evil” would be a bad thing, why Adam and Eve sinned, and what to say to those who are worrying about their eternal future.
J. Warner Wallace talks about teaching Gen Z youth, then he answers questions about what he would do if there were discoveries against Christianity, how we know our New Testament text is eyewitness testimony and wasn’t changed, and when to baptize your child.