Presuppositional apologetics is the apologetic system that defends Christianity from the departure point of certain basic presuppositions. The apologist presupposes the truth of Christianity and then reasons from that point.
Most arguments for the existence of God, such as the cosmological argument and teleological argument, are from the ancient world. The ontological argument comes from medieval times. But the moral argument has modern ancestry, emanating from the works of Immanuel Kant.
The church is often represented as having thus been bought with a price, (1 Co. 6:20; 7:23; 2 Pet. 2:1) But what or who was the price paid to? Who or What Did God Obtain His Church From?
Let’s clear up one misconception. God is pro-sex! He invented sex and thinks it’s beautiful when enjoyed within the correct framework.
In recent years, a number of scholars have suggested that Jesus could not read and that in all likelihood, none of his disciples could read either. Is this true and what does the historical evidence say?
Jesus said to Mary, "What have I to do with you, woman?" What was Jesus indicating by talking to Mary this way? Was he being disrespectful?
Logic involves principles that govern how humans should think and speak. Studying logic means investigating correct reasoning.
Logic is the art of reasoning well. Do our arguments make logical sense when Christians present the truth to unbelievers? Can we understand the logic (or lack thereof) in the arguments of those we present the gospel to?
William Foxwell Albright, the son of missionary parents, eagerly pursued his college education as a young man of faith. Finally, he received the coveted Ph.D.—but at a significant cost. His faith had been destroyed by the 19th-century German school of higher criticism. The leading exponents of this school of higher criticism, Julius Wellhausen and Franz Delitzsch, were out to prove that the Old Testament history of the Bible was mere fiction. Why?