In the wake of yet another “celebrity” deconstruction story, the reactions are beginning to pour in from many across the Christian spectrum. I’ve refrained from posting anything substantive regarding the other celebrity deconstructions in recent memory, but I want to say something now.
In my studies, I have found that there are certain experts and authorities who, at least in my opinion, have earned the right to be trusted over and above others. Why is that? In this brief post, I describe my thinking.
The world is a pretty crazy place right now. COVID-19 has people up in arms, and even within the Christian community, opinions vary so much.
One thing that consistently comes up in times like these is how much trust, if any, we should place in the “experts” giving us advice.
It’s quite common for the atheistic community that hangs out online to claim that atheism is merely the psychological lack of a belief in God or any gods. However, a recent Facebook conversation sparked discussion around how philosophers define it, which seems to decisively answer the question.
Recently, RZIM shared the news that Ravi Zacharias’ cancer situation had taken a turn for the worse. The organization has asked that those who’ve been impacted by Ravi’s life and ministry share something with the hashtag #thankyouravi. Here is my tribute.
A while ago, I recorded an episode of the podcast discussing some of the thoughts offered by Bill Craig (WLC) in his study on the historical Adam. It’s been a while since I’ve updated, and there are two main points that I think readers need to be aware of at this point.
Musings About a Potential Relationship Between Young Age Creationism and the Divine Council Worldview
One thing I’ve learned (and love!) is how, when you begin seriously studying the Bible and bringing in new information, you also begin to see how things work—or don’t work—with other things you believe.
There are issues that I tend not to take a public position on with respect to this blog and the Bible Nerd podcast; one of those is eschatology. I watched a roundtable discussion the other day that gave me a lot to think about!
Amid the COVID-19 crisis the world has been dealing with, I’ve been asking myself this question over and over: Why are you still reading the news? Here are some of my thoughts.
A friend of mine recently mentioned a lament, regretting having seen The Passion of the Christ, for fear that this was a violation of the second commandment. I applaud him for his willingness to share this, but I shared with him that while I thought his motive and thinking were sound, this would not be a second commandment violation.