Watch the trailer for Big Questions, Biblical Answers

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Faith in alien life?

If we contemplate the origin of life, we have to realize how it could have started without God, design or purpose.  Everything, from the astronomical bodies to the cells in our bodies,  is so orderly that it argues for God as the Great Designer.  Now some will argue that God didn’t create the world like the Bible [&hellip

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Science finds God

I remember reading a Newsweek article years ago that was called, “Science finds God.”  The article stated that the order found in nature was a strong argument for God’s existence.  One quote stood out to me: “It turns out that if the constants of nature–unchanging numbers like the strength of gravity, the charge of an electron [&hellip

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Will the Big Bang please come to order?

According to the Big Bang Theory, there was an explosion billions of years ago that gave way to the universe working in clockwork precision. A question to ask regarding this big bang would be, “What about the Second Law of Thermodynamics?” Part of this law (not a theory!) states that things in our universe go [&hellip

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The assumption of the Big Bang

Remembering that all worldviews begin with assumptions and have to explain what is real so we can understand the world, let’s turn our attention to the issue of evolution and the origin of all things from a purely naturalistic viewpoint, without God, design, or purpose. The Big Bang Theory states that billions of years ago, [&hellip

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Bruins and believers: apologetics at UCLA

If you want a good example of defending the faith, or apologetics, read the article from World magazine about The Veritas Forum at UCLA.  (“Ready to give an answer” at http://www.worldoncampus.com/2012/03/ready_to_give_an_answer)  Groups like The Veritas Forum help believers “take a more intellectual approach to their faith and learn how to appeal to skeptics who say [&hellip

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How to test a worldview (part 3)

A third test for a worldview is whether it is useful or relevant in life. A Secular Humanist may state that there are no gods, no life after death, no ultimate foundation for ethics, no ultimate meaning in life, and no free will. Since these implications stem from evolution—that the universe came about all by [&hellip

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How to test a worldview (part 2)

A second test for a worldview is that it doesn’t have contradictions. If something is logically inconsistent, it cannot be true. Refer to the dictionary definition of truth: “conformity to knowledge, fact, actuality, or logic.” For example, you can’t be a married bachelor. Or take Secular Humanism’s stance on ethics, or how to behave, which [&hellip

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Can a worldview be useful but not true?

I read a blog from Chuch Colson at BreakPoint that fits perfectly into the question of whether a worldview is true or not.  There is an atheist who argues that even though Christianity may not be true it is useful for a good society.  Read the blog “Fillet of Faith” http://www.breakpoint.org/bpcommentaries/entry

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How to test a worldview (part 1)

People can believe whatever they want, but that doesn’t make it true. I can believe that I can fly, but when I fall off the roof instead of zooming through the sky, the truth (and the ground) smacks me in the face. So it is with worldviews. You can believe what you want—but is it [&hellip

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What fundamental questions do worldviews answer?

Let’s conclude the explanation of worldview components.  All worldviews have to answer fundamental questions. These are questions that all people ponder—issues that are universal to all humans. The questions that all want answered are: Where did we come from? Why are we here? What can we do about evil and suffering? And what happens when [&hellip

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