Does Isaiah tell us that God is the one who creates evil? If so, why is that a good thing?
Did Jesus descend into Hell and raise Himself up on the third day? It’s a widely held belief, however, there might not be as much Biblical evidence to support it like we at first thought.
Do extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence? Let’s pick apart this age old saying.
Paul made an interesting note to his companion Timothy in his second later. Does 2 Timothy 2:18 undermine the Christian conception of Heaven and Hell?
A few years ago I responded to a few videos from atheist activist Hemant Mehta (which you can find here, here, and here) and I thought I’d settle back into the flow of things with a fun response to one of his new videos.
How does the humility of Jesus play a role in our investigation of His resurrection? Why should we consider it an exemplary piece of evidence?
How large was the early Christian movement? At what pace did it grow? In this final look into the social climate surrounding the Resurrection and the formation of the Christian faith we’ll see just how incredible the early Christian movement really was.
If your goal was to begin a mystic cult surrounding one significant person would you openly allow, perhaps even encourage, critical examination and evidential investigation of your claims?
Christianity was a radical movement in many ways. Its unique theology made it enough of an offense to warrant harsh skepticism but it was its erasure of class distinctions that made it especially grievous.
The Christian faith did not begin in an obscure town or from a nameless face in history. It placed itself in the centre of history’s religious narrative and made some astounding connections. Why is this such a powerful apologetic?
Could the ethics of the Christian faith be yet another obstacle it had to overcome in the ancient world?
The ancients didn’t take too fondly to the new religion, but what often goes without being said is that the new religion was rejected, in part, on account of its very novelty.
How could the place of Christ’s birth be a valuable piece of evidence for the historicity of His resurrection?
How was the crucifixion of Jesus Christ looked upon in the 1st century?
Was the Christian movement well received and respected by its social peers? If not, how did it survive?