jwallace

J. Warner Wallace is a Cold-Case Detective, Christian Case Maker, Senior Fellow at the Colson Center for Christian Worldview, and the author of Cold-Case Christianity, Cold-Case Christianity for Kids, God’s Crime Scene, and Forensic Faith.

Why the Christian Worldview Explains Our Obsession with “Fake News”

Mark Twain is credited with saying that “A lie can travel halfway around the world before the truth can get its boots on,” and a new Massachusetts Institute of Technology study confirmed this is still the case today. The Cambridge Dictionary defines “fake news” as “false stories that appear to …

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What Do You Tell Young Believers When They Ask Difficult Questions? (Podcast)

In this podcast, J. Warner Wallace is interviewed by Chris Brooks on Equipped Radio. What do you say when your children ask the big questions about God and the Bible? If you flounder for solid answers, it’s time to develop intellectually satisfying and spiritually sound foundation for their faith. You …

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Could the Resurrection Have Been a Hallucination? (Video)

J. Warner Wallace answers questions about Christianity in his “Think Like a Detective” series on RightNow Media, the “Netflix of Christian Bible Studies”. In this video, J. Warner discusses one possible way of explaining the Resurrection of Jesus. Is it possible the disciples hallucinated the Resurrection? Is this a reasonable …

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No GQ, the Bible is not Racist, Sexist or Boring

Recently, the editors of GQ (Gentlemen’s Quarterly online) released its list of 21 Books You Don’t Have to Read. They boldly claimed, “…not all the Great Books have aged well. Some are racist and some are sexist, but most are just really, really boring. So we—and a group of un-boring …

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Does Truth Exist, and Can It Be Known? (Podcast)

In this blast from the past, J. Warner Wallace examines the truth about truth. Does absolute, objective truth exist, or is all truth merely a matter of perspective and opinion? If objective truth does exist, can we ever really know it with any certainty? How are we supposed to determine …

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