2 Corinthians 12 verses 7-10 have been the cause of many debates throughout the history of religious scholarship. I’ve come across instances where speculation has gone beyond innocent or harmless solutions into something more apologetic in nature. Let’s take a look at this dividing passage.
Easter is around the corner and that means the sceptics have once again set out to disprove the resurrection of Jesus Christ. However, the way they go about it leaves a lot of room for improvement.
Does the jealousy of God, as recorded in Exodus 20:5, contradict Paul’s view of love in 1 Corinthians 13:4?
Does 1 Corinthians 13:5 contradict Biblical judgment? Does the Bible describe two different Gods? In a way, yes, it does.
I dive back into my look at the TULIP with the doctrine of Irresistible Grace, which corresponds to the fourth letter. As with previous examples, I find the Calvinist position lacking any Scriptural support.
Are miracles prevalent today? If so, how do we approach the view of cessationism? Can one logically hold to cessationism whilst acknowledging the existence of miracles?
In part one of my look at Christian rock, I examined four common arguments opposed to it and found there to be a lack of any serious prohibition. In this article, I’ll take a look at a position that seems to turn the above findings on its head. If the Bible is silent on music does that mean it prohibits it?
In-between articles concerning the TULIP I will be taking a look at various objections of certain Scriptures from those who hold to reformed theology. Our first verse is 1 Timothy 2:4.
“Christianity is a relationship, not a religion,” is one of the church’s most popular phrases. But is it true? Are relationship and religion really polar opposites?
An argument I’ve seen gain traction within atheist circles is the argument for Spider-man compared to Jesus Christ. However, is this a solid argument against Biblical truth, or is it missing the point?