Is it better to be joyful or filled with sorrow? How do we reconcile these two verses?
Is wealth a sign of sin and wickedness or a sign of righteousness? Does the Bible claim that it is both?
The central claim of the Christian faith is the proclamation of the resurrection of Jesus Christ and His Kingdom come. It is the miracle that began a movement that would change the world. But what is the evidence that this grand miracle ever occurred? Do we have good reasons to believe that Jesus really did die and rise again or is it nothing more than a wild superstition?
Are modern translations of the Bible trying to erase the existence of God from the Old Testament?
In part three of my look into the modern Bible translation controversy, I take a dive into the claims of missing verses in our modern translations. Are verses missing because of an elaborated conspiracy or is the answer a lot simpler than what it’s made out to be?
In the second of my multi-part look into the modern Bible translation war, I’ll take a deeper dive into the process of translation itself. I’ll also introduce the three major forms of translation.
With so many books, videos, and other online materials begging to be discovered and read, where is the best place to begin studying apologetics? These five books are among my personal favourites and, in my opinion, present a solid starting point for those looking to get into the ministry.
Does the Bible err when it calls a whale a fish or are the critics merely holding a double standard?
Does Paul tell us to do away with the genealogies in Matthew, Luke, and elsewhere?
Does Isaiah tell us that God is the one who creates evil? Yes and that is a great thing.
One of the most beloved Scriptures in the Bible is Philippians 4:13 wherein Paul encourages His readers that all things are possible through Christ who strengthens him. But are we reading the verse the way Paul intended it to be read?
As we continue our look at this pressing objection I’ll examine how another popular variant of the creation account stands with what I proposed in the first instalment. We’ll also examine a couple of objections.
Since religious skepticism started gaining traction critics have been harsh on the Biblical texts and their scientific findings. But are they reading the texts the way the authors intended them to be read?
Are soundbites a skeptics favourite argument? When even a professor depends on them I think that’s a good enough reason to take a hard look at them.
Some critics believe that Paul, in verses such as Romans 12:16 and 1 Peter 3:8, is forbidding any sort of intellectual discussion or debate in favor of being of the same mind. Is that what Paul was arguing for?