A deductive argument may point us heavenward but rarely turns our gaze there.
When our understanding is vague, so is our belief. When we find ourselves in this position, what should we do?
Let's wade into uncharted waters and consider an uncommon and unsettled question: Can God be surprised?
God bestowed a great privilege to His creatures; the dignity of causality.
We all desire to have a substantive worldview. Constrictive thinking is a tool to help us get there.
The world consists of opposing yet complementary features in multiple domains where flourishing exists somewhere in the center.
Rather than comparing and contrasting the camps between realism and nominalism, let us start with a blank slate and avoid the past's muddy waters.
In the movie, Knowing, there are a couple of thought-provoking philosophical moments.
Here's an annoying obstacle to the nontheist with explanations from the weak to the bizarre.
What is intelligent design? Is it science, or is it nonsense?
What is the point? What is our objective as insiders when debating the age of the universe?
New Atheism is not unlike the old, except its members tolerate religion less and ridicule it […]
Reviewers were irritated over certain theological concepts presented in the film. In other words, I had to see it!
Euclid had little to do with Lincoln's view of equality. Hollywood got it wrong.
What is an ideology? Is it conceivable or even desirable to rid ourselves of them entirely?
What are wisdom and foolishness and why do fools deny God?
Why we should never use the phrase: "I don't know, but I know you don't know."
We readily reject a sound-argument if we do not believe one or more of the premises.
The predominant theme in Peter van Inwagen’s Metaphysics is uncertainty.
What is objective morality and what are our obligations?