This article challenges the frequently encountered claim that biblical miracles, especially those of Jesus, are derivative of pagan myths. Examining the differences in philosophical underpinnings, historical authenticity, and lack of parallel accounts, we demonstrate that biblical miracles stand apart as unique markers of divine intervention.
Diving into philosophical discussions, this article presents a thoughtful response to a common critique, known as the 'Uncaused Cause Fallacy.' We explore the intricacies of the First Cause argument, God's existence, and how these concepts fit within our understanding of the universe.
In this article, we delve into the intriguing philosophical question: "If God made the universe, who made God?" Through insightful analysis and consideration of diverse religious and philosophical perspectives, we aim to explore this paradox, shedding light on the nature of divine existence.
Some Christians have argued that studying philosophy is bad because it can lead to doubt and skepticism about religious beliefs and can distract from focusing on the Bible and the teachings of Jesus. They may also argue that some philosophers have promoted ideas that are contradictory to Christian beliefs, such as atheism or moral relativism. Additionally, some Christians may believe that philosophy is unnecessary, as they believe that all the answers and guidance needed can be found in the Bible alone. Are these things true?