Along the way, he also applied those skills to the evidence for and against Christianity, with the result that he came to be a follower of Jesus Christ. Now he teaches others how to learn and apply the same skills.
Each of the eight sessions will be an hour long, with a 10-15 minute video presentation by Wallace, followed by questions and discussion led by HillFaith founder and editor Mark Tapscott.
This Zoom class is full, but it will be repeated in the near future for congressional employees, and other classes will also be offered, in 2021, including Dr. Frank Turek’s “I Don’t Have Enough Faith to be an Atheist.”
If you would like to receive scheduling and content information on future HillFaith class offerings, send your name and email address to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Reading the accounts in the four Gospels of the Easter Sunday discovery that the tomb of Jesus was empty prompts questions about the reliability of the New Testament, thanks to what appear to be variations or even outright contradictions in the details.
Matthew says, for example, that “after the Sabbath, at dawn on the first day of the week, Mary Magdalene and the other Mary went to look at the tomb.” But Mark reports that “When the Sabbath was over, Mary Magdalene, Mary, the mother of James, and Salome bought spices so that they might go to anoint Jesus’ body.”
Some read these accounts, note the apparent differences and then conclude that Matthew and Mark aren’t credible because of their different details in describing the same event.
But what would somebody say about that approach who is experienced at sorting out differing details reported by witnesses to serious crimes? Jimmy Wallace, like his father, Cold-Case Christianity’s J. Warner Wallace before him, makes his living in law enforcement doing just that. Check out the following video for his fascinating assessment: