Why should we read and study God’s Word, and how should we go about it? Is Scripture clear on its own, or do we need a theology degree to understand it?
Dive into the devotional side of apologetics and glean encouraging truths from God’s Word with devotionals that uphold the authority of Scripture while providing real inspiration.
Why Study Hebrew Words? It is critical to those of us who hold to a literal, historical, contextual and grammatical interpretation of Scripture.
How often do you read the Bible, and where do you read from? These were two questions a recent study from Crossway asked 6,000 Bible readers.
Scripture is so hard to understand. How can anyone be sure they understand it correctly?
The next time you’re tempted to despair at the hopelessness of our modern church, consider Hezekiah. He faced similar challenges—and overcame them.
Aspects of Jesus’ humanity are often overlooked, but it is important to understand why Jesus took on flesh and dwelt among us (John 1:14).
In order to combat the erroneous teaching that was infiltrating the church in Colossae, Paul reminded them of the supremacy of Jesus Christ.
What one reads in John’s Gospel is not a competing narrative, but rather a passage complementing what Matthew already recorded.
Sometimes we can destroy the meaning of a text by an incomplete study of the context or by imposing our own ideas on it.
The Bible is full of claims that are often hard to understand and reconcile.
The Bible is our final authority in more areas than our beliefs.
Christ’s Resurrection led to a confusing day, as His followers raced around the city. Skeptics point to alleged contradictions in the Gospels.
We are told in 1 Chronicles 21:1 that Satan provoked David to number Israel. Did God incite David to take a census of Israel, or did Satan?
The Bible is inerrant, yet some have tried to state that the Bible erroneously records 20 commandments.
The Bible is unlike any other religious book. Despite 40 authors writing from three continents over nearly two thousand years, it maintains perfect consistency.
People need to understand that the Bible is not just the word of men—but that it is, in truth the Word of the living God.
There were occasions in Scripture when Jesus wept and lamented. It seems logical to ask ourselves then, why did Jesus weep and lament?
Many people conclude that making judgments on anyone (especially coming from Christians) is wrong because the Bible says ”judge not” (Matthew 7:1).
At Peter’s denials of Christ, did the rooster crow once or twice, and how does this affect inspiration of Scripture? Bodie Hodge, AiG–U.S., explains.
Mark’s Gospel claims Jesus was “immediately” driven into the wilderness after His baptism, but John seems to disagree. Ron Dudek examines the context of these passages.
Believers are constantly reminded to read their Bibles. Why is it so vital for Christians to constantly read, study, and meditate on the Word of God?
Why did Paul encourage Christians to pray everywhere, but Jesus said to pray in secret?
Not just the Bible’s authors but Jesus Christ Himself claimed that the Bible was God’s Word.
Tim Chaffey, AiG–US, explains why Genesis should be interpreted as historical narrative.
God is capable of accurately relaying His Word to us in a way that we can understand.
Nations that once feared God now ignore Him and despise His Word. Not much has changed in the lst four thousand years, since Babel.
Christians must use a certain key—hermeneutics, or the rules of interpretation.
Genesis 3 is one of the most important chapters in the Bible.
Was Rahab praised for lying in James 2:25 when lying is forbidden in the Ten Commandments?
The supreme argument for the accuracy of Scripture is simply that God Himself tells us it can be trusted.