Tag Archives: Theism

The Question Every Skeptical Naturalist Ought to Ask (Video)

J. Warner Wallace is interviewed by Joe Amaral on 100 Huntley Street about the presupposition of naturalism and the limit it places on investigating the evidence in the universe. Visit the 100Huntley Street website to watch the complete interview. To see more interview videos with J. Warner Wallace, visit the …

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Why It’s Important to Guard Against Your Presuppositions

When I was an atheist, I held many presuppositions that tainted the way I investigated the claims of Christianity. I was raised in the Star Trek generation (the original cast, mind you) by an atheist father who was a cop and detective for nearly thirty years before I got hired …

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What Would Happen If We Investigated the Universe Like A Crime Scene? (Video)

J. Warner Wallace is interviewed by Joe Amaral on 100 Huntley Street about the nature of the material universe and everything in it. What would happen if we used crime scene investigation techniques to examine the evidence in the universe? Would it lead us to the most reasonable suspect for …

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Is It Reasonable to Believe in Minds Even If We Can’t Explain How They Interact with Brains?

As a Christian theist, I am a “dualist”; I identify the brain and mind (as well as the body and soul) as two distinct entities and realities. Dualism describes mind and matter as two separate categories of being; neither can be reduced to the other in any way. If nonmaterial …

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Can We Examine the Universe Like A Crime Scene? (Video)

J. Warner Wallace discusses the evidence for God’s existence on CBN’s Turning Point, drawing from a crime scene analogy. Can all the evidence in the universe be explained from causes “inside” the universe? If not, what does this tell us about the nature of the “external” cause? To see more …

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Rapid Response: “Who Created God?”

In our Rapid Response series, we tackle common concerns about (and objections to) the Christian worldview by providing short, conversational responses. These posts are designed to model what our answers might look like in a one-on-one setting, while talking to a friend or family member. What would you say if …

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