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Evangelism and Case Making

How Do We Deal with People Who Are Biased Against Christianity? (Video)

How Do We Deal with People Who Are Biased Against Christianity
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How can we interact with people who have already decided Christianity is false? What approaches would be most effective with people who are biased against Christianity? Pastor Tom Goodman from HillCrest Church interviews J. Warner about the applicability of cold-case methodologies to the case for Christianity.

To see more training videos with J. Warner Wallace, visit the YouTube playlist.

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. Devin Squeri

    May 25, 2021 at 8:06 am

    The bias needs to be addressed on both sides. I was, and still am to some degree, going through a crisis of faith but I was the opposite from the topic of the video, I wanted there to be a God. Therefore, it was critical for me to sterilize my personal confirmation bias in my journey to find the truth. One thing that I had found troubling was when I would talk to a believer and they succumbed to what I would call wishful thinking. I would agree that Christianity offers a preponderance of evidence, but I also think that it is naïve to suggest that there is a home run answer to every question. Offering a non persuasive argument positioned as a certainty has always led me to view the person as adopting a blind faith. Conversely, someone that simply states that in these few instances, it isn’t entirely clear but here are a few thoughts to consider, and then noting that you build your faith on all the truly compelling answers and use the earned trust to bridge the gap across the uncertainty.
    In order for a skeptic to even weigh your arguments, you must first be considered a trusted source, and admitting that you don’t have every answer shows a level and rational thinking and those are the people whose opinions carry weight.

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