Refutation

Dawkins' Central Argument

In his book The God Delusion, Dawkins offers an argument that purportedly demonstrates that God almost certainly does not exist.

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The Gap in Theistic Arguments

In this article on the Secular Web, atheist Michael Martin argues that all theistic arguments have a gap in them, since they do not ultimately establish a conclusion of theism. In this critique, I contend that Martin only reaches such a conclusion by incorrectly defining theism and failing to consider factors that lead to the acceptance of one hypothesis over another.

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Series: The Argument from Nonbelief

In this series I will address the increasingly popular Argument from Nonbelief.

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Debate Reviews

Here I will offer in-depth reviews of debates on issues concerning God’s existence and Christ’s Resurrection.

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Series: The Problem of Evil

In this series, I analyze several attempts to refute theistic responses to the Problem of Evil.

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Series: The Kalam Cosmological Argument

This is a collection of responses to atheistic objections to the Cosmological Argument in the literature, both print and online.

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Answers to the Ethical Atheist

Contains a response to 65 proposed questions, which are found on “The Ethical Atheist” web site.

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Response to Holtz

My response to Brian Holtz, which also spurned a quasi debate that can be found HERE.

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Response to Tony Sharp

This is a reply to Tony Sharp, a nonbeliever.

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Rebuttal of Lowder

In “A Brief Survey of Evidential Arguments for Atheism,” Jeffrey Jay Lowder offers several evidences for God’s nonexistence. However, I find that most of his arguments are either repetitive or mistaken.

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Rebuttal of Martin

In “Human Suffering and the Acceptance of God,” Michael Martin attempts to refute the theistic claim that suffering can lead people to develop faith in God, and that some suffering is therefore justified as a means to such an end.

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Response to Salisbury

In “Answers to Prayer,” apostate preacher Lee Salisbury complains that Christianity impedes rational thought. Unfortunately, Salisbury’s essay is so filled with poor and nonexistent reasoning that even nonbelievers should be a bit embarrassed.

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Rebuttal of Plugaru

In “A New Argument against the ‘Feigned-Allegiance Reply,” Horia Plugaru attempts to undercut one of the most convincing responses to the Argument from Nonbelief. In this paper, I contend that Plugaru fails to mount a successful case against the Feigned-Allegiance Reply as it pertains to God’s reasons for permitting nonbelief.

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