Tag Archives: objections to Christianity

Does Christian “Hypocrisy” Falsify Christianity?

A common objection to Christianity often sounds something like this: “Christians do not practice what they preach. They say one thing but do another. If the Christian God exists, He doesn’t seem to be powerful enough to transform His followers. For this reason, I don’t believe the Christian God exists.” …

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Quick Shot Responses to “There Are No Objective Moral Truths” (Cold-Case Christianity S5E25)

In this episode of the Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast, J. Warner offers a number of brief, rhetorically powerful responses to the objection: “There Are No Objective Moral Truths.” Are moral truths entirely subjective? Are they simply rooted in personal opinions or cultural consensus? If there are objective moral truths, how can …

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Quick Shot Responses to “There is No Evidence for God’s Existence” (Cold-Case Christianity S5E23)

In this episode of the Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast, J. Warner offers a number of brief, rhetorically powerful responses to the objection: “There is No Evidence for God’s Existence.” How can we possibly make an affirmative case for the existence of God? Can we use an evidential approach, and if so, …

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Quick Shot Responses to “You’re Only a Christian Because You Were Raised in a Christian Culture” (Cold-Case Christianity S5E22)

In this episode of the Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast, J. Warner offers a number of brief, rhetorically powerful responses to the objection: “You’re Only a Christian Because You Were Raised in a Christian Culture.” Do Christians in America (or any Christian culture) believe what we believe simply because we were raised …

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Quick Shot Responses to “There is No Such Thing as Sin” (Cold-Case Christianity S5E21)

In this episode of the Cold-Case Christianity Broadcast, J. Warner offers a number of brief, rhetorically powerful responses to the objection: “There is No Such Thing as Sin.” Isn’t the concept of “sin” simply a matter of opinion? Why should I accept what Christianity says about “sin”? Isn’t “sin” just …

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