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Articles about William Lane Craig

William Lane Craig a well-known philosopher and Christian theologian, as well as a historian and apologist. A professor at Talbot School of Theology and Houston Baptist University, Craig is perhaps best known for defending the Kalam cosmological argument, and for debates that are available on YouTube.

The cosmological argument is the idea that God's existence can be shown likely by appealing to known facts about how the universe works. The Kalam Cosmological Argument is a variation of that argument. Popularized by William Lane Craig, it addresses the question of the universe's beginning, and its logical cause.
It's always exciting when someone decides to trust God with their life! For many, this decision can be a bit overwhelming. Sometimes it's hard to even understand what they just did, let alone see what happens next. Dr. William Lane Craig explains both in this brief video.
The universe is vast, mind-bending, and fascinating. Scientists - religious and non-religious alike - speak of the conditions necessary for life to exist, and the numbers are mind-boggling. If the universe were only slightly different, based on a large number of different forces, no life could exist. This is a strong argument for the existence of an intelligent designer who purposely created everything. Video, 6:22
Philosopher, theologian, and best selling author William Lane Craig is well-known for his vigorous defenses of Christianity. Here he spends 60 minutes with religious Jew and conservative political commentator Ben Shapiro.

It's been said that mathematics is the language of nature. As a former teacher, I often told students that most things in world can expressed mathematically. William Lane Craig believes that theism better explains this facet of math than atheism. He's much smarter than I am, so I'll let him explain.

In this video from Reasonable Faith, Anselm's Ontological Argument is presented. Anselm of Canterbury wrote that God is "that than which nothing greater can be conceived", and believed that if it's possible that a 'maximally great' being exists, then that being must exist. See what you think.

Calvinism is a system of Christian thought known for a specific view of the predestination of believers. Molinism is a lesser-known system with a different view. If you've ever wondered about soteriology - that is, the doctrine of salvation - this podcast might be helpful to you.

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