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You may have noticed a trend in my work this year: truth and compassion. I’m constantly using that language when I write and speak on topics ranging from Islam, abortion, homosexuality, and recently transgenderism. I often subtitle my talks “truth and compassion” or write about the importance of incorporating those elements into whatever I teach. Am I out of ideas? Do I lack originality? I don’t think so. Rather, I emphasize these two ideas because that’s what I see in Jesus’ ministry.
Many people think Emperor Constantine invented the deity of Christ in the fourth century, but a look at quotes from the early church fathers shows this is not the case.
Why would God punish non-believers with an eternity in Hell for a finite amount of sin? People who raise this complaint fail to understand the nature of two things: the nature of the offender and the nature of the offended.
When we look at the facts, we see that the response to Galileo in his time doesn't prove Christianity is anti-science. What we actually do learn from his story is important to keep in mind today.
Here's an example of using questions to show the immorality of abortion.
The modern case for pro-gay theology fails. It’s an example of how people “turn away their ears from the truth” and reinterpret the Bible to fit their desires.
We are facing a full-court press against everything we cherish and value.
Just like God’s rational nature grounds rational truth and His moral nature grounds moral truth, God’s aesthetic nature is the grounding of aesthetic truth.
Every year I try to offer a few words of advice for college-bound students - the kind of advice that I think could make a big difference in your spiritual survival.
Who taught you how to interpret the Bible? I bet I can guess your answer: no one. When it comes to God’s Word, though, isn’t it critical we strive to correctly understand it?