Can Christian students thrive at Harvard, Yale, or Oxford? The following video is from the Finding Truth Conference at Cedarville University sponsored by Crossings and The North American Mission Board. Joining me on the panel are Josh Kira, Jonathan Arnold, and Tyler Flatt.
When I was a teenager the Walmart in our small town functioned like a shopping mall. It was a place to hang out. But every once in a while, we would go on an adventure. My teenage comrades and I would pile into the most reliable used vehicle owned by one of us at the time and drive thirty miles away to the state capital to visit an authentic, full-orbed, center of commercialism and materialism, real deal shopping mall.
Religion can be a bit of a sticky wicket for serious-minded secular scientists. Where did it come from? What’s its purpose? How might we get rid of it as soon as possible?
I‘m often asked if apologetics, defending the reasonableness of the Christian faith, is really just a veiled form of rationalism. Rationalism is the view that reason is the supreme authority for knowing truth. I think this is an important question.
William Wilberforce was a British politician who devoted his life to ending slavery. There is a school named in his honor less than five miles from my house. It’s the first university to be owned and operated by African Americans in America.
How can you force the Gentiles to live as Jews? That’s the pointed question Paul asked Peter (Gal. 2). Peter was flirting with a double standard. He was willing to chow down on some bacon and pork chops when his Jewish brothers weren’t around. But if he caught word that some fellow Jews were dropping in, he would drop out. He wasn’t about to let them catch him at a Gentile barbecue.
Mark Zuckerberg, creator of the all consuming social media platform, Facebook, has had a status change. His profile originally described his religious belief as atheism. But his holiday message posted online signaled a worldview shift.