Amanda discusses the important "next steps" to take after realizing that you were wrong.
Nate explains what he thinks Paul meant when he said "I have become all things to all people", and the team answers a question from our Facebook forum.
Admitting when you're wrong is never easy, whether it is a simple case of a mistake about the facts or an entire perspective shift. However, it is a crucial part of honest communication for the believer and truth-seeker. Here's the first step in handling the process in a careful and mature way: recognizing when you're wrong.
“A coordinated series of bombings ripped through churches and hotels on Easter Sunday, killing at least 290 people and injuring hundreds more," read a recent CNN article. To say Easter is significant for...
Nate explains a shift taking place in apologetics and why it's encouraging, and he takes questions from Facebook.
Nate provides historical context in order to explain why Jesus' communion at the Last Supper is so meaningful, and he interviews Dr. Gary Habermas about his minimal facts of the resurrection.
Nate explains how engaging the culture can sometimes feel like being trapped in an escape room, and the team interviews Dr. Paul Gould about his book: Cultural Apologetics.
Nate spends the entire episode chatting with Dr. Kenneth Samples about his latest book: Classic Christian Thinkers.
You can raise objections against the Bible, but make sure you have done your homework first to understand the genre and context.
Nate and the team play a trivia game about Gen Z and chat with J Warner Wallace about his book: So the Next Generation Will Know.