As it is with my opening illustration, a similar challenge is often thrown down when Christians are conversing with atheists on the issues of faith and science. In those conversations, the atheist may throw down a question where the Christian’s only answer is “God” to their vehemently skeptical inquisitor’s question. The atheist then accuses the Christian for throwing down what they call “god of the gaps” and dismisses the answer. How should the Christian respond to this?
by Rob Lundberg There are three fundamental questions that every person seeks to answer some time in their life or another. The first one is,
by Rob Lundberg Introduction. This past week, on The Real Issue podcast, I addressed the subject of faith, and how some well meaning Christians, seem
by Rob Lundberg Some time ago, we were walking through a great little apologetics book by Norman Geisler and Joseph Holden, entitled Living Out Loud: Defending
by Rob Lundberg Why is it that whenever the discussion of apologetics and evangelism comes up, those of us engaging in those tasks come under
In the context of religious faith, there are many people in our culture who have a “trusting” kind of faith in whatever religion they embrace. The interesting thing is that they are convinced that their religion is true. But just because someone has “faith” it does not make what they are placing their trust in true, until it has been tested to be true.
by Rob Lundberg Conversations about faith can become volatile pretty quickly, especially when the other person in the conversation is anti-faith or has a misunderstanding