When we speak about sharing the gospel, what gospel are we talking about exactly? Knowing the existence of two gospels and the difference between them can resolve one of the biggest confusions of modern Christianity: grace that requires works.
Is the Christian religion a broken system? If so, what is the answer to the problem of sin?
Can all of this pain, suffering, and death have a purpose? What happens at the end of time and do we have a reason to rejoice?
If the salvation of all is true and we are entirely helpless on our own, what then is the reason for belief?
Have you ever felt helpless? Have you ever felt that no matter how hard to try, no matter how hard you prayed, or no matter how much you believed, you still felt imperfect? That you could never truly please God or make the right choice? Have I got a Gospel for you.
Have you ever been told that sin wasn’t God’s plan or that God never intended for evil and death to enter into the hearts of man? Is this the gospel we should be believing?
The Gospel of God’s grace is the greatest news one could ever receive. And yet, the Christian gospel is anything but good.
If humans are responsible for intervening in and preventing evil, does that mean God is equally so? Does divine non-intervention imply that God is either malevolent, impotent, or non-existent?
Have we lost our love for the church? Why have we given up saving it?
Did the Biblical authors use manipulation tactics to win over converts? If not, why is the church doing so today?
It’s a debate that’s hot even today. Are Christians to tithe? Is it Biblical or unbiblical? Is it under law or under grace? Let’s take a look at this dividing practice.
What do we mean when we tell our brother/sister in Christ to “Rest in the Lord”? I’m going to break away from the deeper apologetics for this post to offer a classic Luc’s Novelties message.
In part one of our look at the OT (Old Testament) law and its application in our lives today we ended by proposing a look at some common objections to what we had laid out. So, let’s see what the skeptics have cooked up….
Continuing our series on prayer we’ll look at a verse commonly cited by both critics and believers alike in defence of a literal prayer promise: Matthew 18:19
It’s time to look at another Bible contradiction offered up by the critics. This topic is on the issue of sin.