I’ve been an apologetics enthusiast ever since I watched William Lane Craig as a sophomore in high school. Like many, I grew up a little Craig-disciple echoing the oft repeated arguments I heard. I loved watching the debates, the conferences, the panels. (In fact, I wrote my high school senior thesis on the moral argument for God’s existence.) That love persisted throughout college as I chose to major in philosophy. At one point I wrote a post titled “4 Reasons Not to Dismiss Apologetics,” and the very first entries I wrote for this blog (six years ago now!) are titled, “Why I Believe in God” where I rehash a few of the standard theistic arguments. After graduate school, I even taught Apologetics at a Christian college. And through my current work, I still desire to engage in the task of defending and explaining the truth of the Christian faith. All of this to say, I have a deep appreciation for apologetics. But something has gone wrong in modern day apologetics, and I think it has something to do with the absence of a sapiential approach… Read More »What’s Wrong with Apologetics?
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The stereotype of liberals is that they are out to silence their ideological opponents. They have garnered a reputation as being closed-minded; they are the enemies of free speech.
Those on the right are the victims of these powerful progressive silencers.
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Do the New Testament authors misuse the Old Testament? Listen in with Mike Kibbe on the Faith Colloquium Podcast.
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What can academics and lay people do to understand each other better?
How can we bridge the gap? Listen in with Sheb and Sam Varghese on the
Faith Colloquium podcast.
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