Does God’s justice demand that he can’t forgive unless he gets full payment for sin?
What must I do, or what must I believe, to be saved?
How widely has God’s spirit been active in the world?
Two philosophers give us a sort of recipe for answering this question.
Does Christianity trump Philosophy?
We find miracle-reports in many religions. Does this undermine Christian appeals to miracle-reports?
“… and hope does not disappoint us, because God’s love has been poured into our hearts through the Holy Spirit that has been given to us.”
Do Christian claims clash with Philosophy?
If Jesus fulfills predictions about Yahweh, does this mean that he’s Yahweh?
Do Matthew, Mark, and Luke discreetly but clearly imply that Jesus is God?
Is there evidence for God’s existence?
In this second part of my conversation with Dr. Larry Hurtado about his book Destroyer of the gods: Early Christian Distinctiveness in the Roman World, we discuss the distinctive “bookishness” of early Christianity
Why did Roman rulers and polemicists find early Christianity so alarming, rather than just another religion, like those of Rome’s many conquered peoples?
If faith is not simply believing that some doctrine is true, what is it?
Is faith, as Mark Twain quipped, believing what you know ain’t so?
Is Jesus both mutable and immutable?
Is “conciliar christology” coherent?