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Cold Case Christianity

The Problem of Evil

The Problem With Answering the Problem of Evil (Podcast)

The Problem With Answering the Problem of Evil
Image Credit: Ariel Paredes from Pexels

In this podcast, J. Warner examines the difficulty involved in responding to rhetorically powerful objections based on the problem of evil. Jim talks about the need for a cumulative evidential response, and then provides six considerations to help you prepare a defense. Jim also plays a recent related interview with radio show host, Paul Ridgeway.

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For more information about the scientific and philosophical evidence pointing to a Divine Creator, please read God’s Crime Scene: A Cold-Case Detective Examines the Evidence for a Divinely Created Universe. This book employs a simple crime scene strategy to investigate eight pieces of evidence in the universe to determine the most reasonable explanation. The book is accompanied by an eight-session God’s Crime Scene 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).

2 Comments

2 Comments

  1. Pingback: IN CASE YOU MISSED IT (3/16/14 – 3/22/14) | The Hardin Crowder Blog

  2. Roger Catlett

    March 27, 2024 at 8:39 am

    Hi Jim,
    Thank you for all the great content. I really appreciate your approach and ability to simplify topics. I wanted to ask you to clarify something. I was listening to your podcast on evil and you mentioned the category of “Natural Evil”. When I think of an evil act, I see it as a person or group that has intent to cause harm to another person or group. Obviously a tornado or earthquake has no intent to cause harm, but wreaks havoc none the less. While it is tragic to see what happens during natural disasters I would not be inclined to call it evil. Would you mind clarifying this comparison or addressing my question. I am really thankful for your ministry and all you do to share the love of Christ.

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