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Cold Case Christianity

Evangelism and Case Making

How to Make a S’more and An Apologetic for Hope (Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast S8E21)

How to Make a S'More and An Apologetic for Hope
Image Credit: Kindel Media from Pexels

J. Warner and Jimmy Wallace continue the new format of their weekly podcast by discussing a recent night roasting marshmallows around a fire. Along the way they discuss the important (and usually overlooked) role that HOPE plays in our efforts to defend the truth of Christianity. Listen in on the conversation on this week’s episode of the NRBtv Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast.

Be sure to watch the Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast on NRBtv every Monday and Saturday! In addition, here is the audio podcast (the Cold-Case Christianity Weekly Podcast is located on iTunes or our RSS Feed):

 

For more information about the nature of Biblical faith and a strategy for communicating the truth of Christianity, please read Forensic Faith: A Homicide Detective Makes the Case for a More Reasonable, Evidential Christian Faith. This book teaches readers four reasonable, evidential characteristics of Christianity and provides a strategy for sharing Christianity with others. The book is accompanied by an eight-session Forensic Faith DVD Set (and Participant’s Guide) to help individuals or small groups examine the evidence and make the case.

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Written By

J. Warner Wallace is a Dateline featured cold-case homicide detective, popular national speaker and best-selling author. He continues to consult on cold-case investigations while serving as a Senior Fellow at the Colson Center for Christian Worldview. He is also an Adj. Professor of Christian Apologetics at Talbot School of Theology, Biola University, and a faculty member at Summit Ministries. He holds a BA in Design (from CSULB), an MA in Architecture (from UCLA), and an MA in Theological Studies (from Gateway Seminary).

1 Comment

1 Comment

  1. Theresa Nichols

    July 8, 2022 at 5:07 am

    I enjoyed listening/watching the podcast conversation with your son. It was truly interesting hearing things from each of your perspectives. However, I want to let you know that I am 55 years old & I guess would be in the “old” category. But I am not pessimistic. I don’t think pessimism necessarily comes with age. I think divorce in our young lives probably affects folks and I definitely think police officers have a more pessimistic view of the world just because of what they see of the world. Just my thoughts.

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