December 8, 2016

Here is a single bias that (in many forms) seems to underlie most Christian arguments. Read more

December 5, 2016

Guest post: Pascal’s wager takes a gambler’s probabilistic look at the promise of the afterlife. From this perspective, betting on Christianity’s afterlife is just a smart bet. But this conclusion doesn’t stand up to analysis. Read more

December 1, 2016

Christianity is not simple. Its holy book is huge, and libraries could be filled with the books written about it, arguing one way or another about an unending list of problems and puzzles. But doesn’t that complexity reveal something? The message from a real god would be simple. Read more

November 28, 2016

This is the final part of Frank Turek’s comprehensive apologetic for Christianity. He says that the Problem of Evil actually works in his favor, and the fruits of science are proof of God’s existence. See if you are more impressed than I was. Read more

November 26, 2016

Turek makes the popular mistake of confusing “morality” and “objective morality.” A dictionary would clear up a lot of Turek’s confusion. Read more

November 23, 2016

Imagine a thought experiment in which Christians try to convert Muslims. Muslims are excellent candidates since they already embrace the supernatural, accept much of the Old Testament, and even see Jesus as a prophet. What could possibly go wrong? Read more

November 21, 2016

Theism and naturalism are two great worldviews that reach incompatible conclusions. Follow where each is pointing, compare that with reality, and see which one makes the most sense (part 2). Read more

November 19, 2016

Apologist Frank Turek argues that information in DNA is evidence of God, but he picks the worst possible animal as an example. Read more

November 17, 2016

Theism and naturalism are two great worldviews that reach incompatible conclusions. Follow where each is pointing, compare that with reality, and see which one makes the most sense of the evidence. Read more

November 15, 2016

Apologist Frank Turek confuses reason with Absolute Reason. The human brain is fallible (who could argue?), but Turek fails when he imagines that Christians can explain things while atheists can’t. Actually, it’s the other way around. Read more

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