Theology, philosophy, science, math, and random other things
April 28, 2014
The Gospel: the central message of Christianity (part 1)

This post and its subsequent parts have been merged into a single post. You should read that instead. Image: By Danielclauzier, on Wikipedia commons There is only one story in the universe. Occasionally I'll find a badly told story, which still attempts to convey the message of Christianity. Of such works I've said "you can't blame it […]

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April 21, 2014
Science as evidence for Christianity (Summary and Conclusion)

This is the summary and conclusion post for the "Science as evidence for Christianity" series. It contains links to all other posts in the series. Please view the individual posts for a more thorough discussion. We consider the whole of science as evidence to decide among various worldviews. This evidence overwhelmingly supports Christianity against its […]

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April 14, 2014
Christian predictions on the future of science (part 2)

In the previous post of this series, I promised two more predictions on the future of science based on Christianity. I said that they'd be different from the science of the past, or the current expectations of the future. Here they are: In the future, science will have much to say about morality, in contrast to […]

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April 8, 2014
Christian predictions on the future of science (part 1)

In the previous post of this series, we examined the limits of science as evidence for Christianity. Thus far, we have seen that compared to atheistic worldviews, Christianity gives a better account of science in every way. Christianity explains the starting point of science, the trajectory of its progress, and what lies at or beyond […]

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April 1, 2014
The limits of science as evidence for Christianity

In the previous post of this series, we finished looking at the trends in sciences. Thus far, we've seen that Christianity explains science, by explaining its starting points, and its progression. Thus science is evidence for Christianity. If that was the extent of its explanatory powers, then Christianity would only be a very useful philosophical presupposition. […]

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