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Does it really matter whether the biblical miracles actually happened? If you say it doesn't, you lose something very important. Can we still believe in miracles? That's the question asked in an article in Time magazine, from April 10, 1995. I was very happy when I read this article because it finally gives a balanced treatment. They interviewed people from a number of different perspectives that not only gave their point of view, particularly the conservative point of view, but gave their reasons.
You can huff and puff but you can’t blow this house down. Christianity is a system bolted down to reality.
Recent studies suggest that animals are capable of rudimentary forms of moral behavior. God isn't the source of morality, evolutionists say; Mother Nature is. The evolutionary answer, though, does not explain morality; it denies it. Bongo is a chimp. He's being punished by other members of the chimpanzee band for not sharing his bananas. Bongo is selfish. Bad Bongo. Moral rule: Chimps shouldn't be selfish.
Can you give a good definition of biblical faith? How does it relate to science?
If science can't even disprove the existence of unicorns, how can it disprove the existence of God? I often hear the comment, "Science has proved there is no God." Don't ever be bullied by such a statement. Science is completely incapable of proving such a thing.
Jay Wesley Richards explains why theistic evolution is an attempt to join incompatible ideas. The view requires redefining one of the terms, which fundamentally changes the terms.
Evolution is dancing on the Titanic.
Is theistic evolution compatible with a historical Adam and Eve?
Is evolution compatible with Christianity? If Christians believe in evolution, what do we do with imago dei?
Can we discover morality through science?