Isn't science all about facts and Christianity all about faith? How could they possibly overlap? Which one should you trust?
If everything in this world operates on scientific laws, how can God act in the world? Wouldn't performing a miracle or answering a prayer break the laws of physics?
Can you believe in both science and Christianity at the same time? In this episode, we focus on the Big Bang Theory and Evolution.
Girls are now allowed into Boy Scouts. Is this good or bad?
Paul shows how Christ can be the founder of a new humanity and the one who puts the cosmos back in order.
These verses represent the transitional section of the hymn and explain the Church's role in the world.
What does it mean for Christ to be "the firstborn of all creation?"
What does it mean for Christ to be "the image of the invisible God?"
The Christological hymn in Colossians is the foundation of the entire letter's theology. And, structure carries meaning. So, what is the structure of the hymn?
Why does Jesus say we shouldn't judge others? Does this mean we can never talk about problems we see in the world or help other people with their problems?
Why is resurrection important, and what makes the Christian version of resurrection significant?
On Christianity, "hope" is not a wishful optimism about the future. So, what is it?
The final episode in our series on NT origins covers how we get from the Greek New Testament to the English New Testament.
How did the New Testament make it from ancient times to today? What about all those copies?
How did those particular books and letters get into the New Testament? Why them and not others?
How did the Gospels get created? In this episode, we're going to look at the "who?" "what?" "when?" "how?" and "why?" to see if we can't get a better picture of what was going on back then.
Exactly what are the epistles that we find in the NT, and what was their role in the growth of the early church?
The leaders of the early church put together official statements of their theology, which were passed on orally. We still have some of these today. What are they?