At Christmas time, we celebrate the day that the eternal Creator entered His creation. The Creator who stretched out the heavens was laid beneath them in a manger. Because of Jesus’ birth into this world for redemption, the sinner can be born into the family of God.
Today, conflicts surrounding Christmas include: refusals to allow staff to say “Merry Christmas” in government offices, public schools, stores, etc.; the forced removal of Nativity scenes from public places; and even claims that Christmas was originally a pagan idea!
On the first Christmas morning, the lights that shone weren't from electrons passing through a filament. Rather, the sky was alive with cascading beams of brilliance from a host of angels proclaiming something extraordinary!
Jesus Christ is the main reason why many believers celebrate Christmas. But there are many conflicting reports concerning the source of certain traditions. Some claim the Christmas tree has a Christian origin while others believe it has pagan roots.
Approximately 2,000 years ago, some wise men traveled from the east to find the newborn king of the Jews. Their journey provides an object lesson for us today.
Do your kids view Jesus as the center of the celebration of Christmas, or is He just a distracting afterthought?
Was Jesus born on December 25? Or was that date really a borrowed pagan holiday?
What was the star? And how did it lead the magi to the Lord? There have been many speculations.
Tim Chaffey and Jeremy Ham (AiG–US) examine four misconceptions about Christmas.
The Bible is no longer widely accepted as the final authority in American culture, and the Christmas season generates a multitude of questions from people.
The Christmas timeline of the biblical account makes sense when Luke and Matthew are carefully analyzed.
What is the appropriate response to the greatest gift ever given?
The idea of an angelic chorus singing praises to God has become very common, but does the Bible state that the angels sang on the night of Christ’s birth?
Was Jesus born among the animals in the stable because there was no room for Joseph and Mary at the inn?
Nativity displays often have three wise men. What does the Bible reveal about these wise men? Who were they? Where were they from?
Some Christians have been convinced that believers should have nothing to do with Christmas for various reasons. Tim Chaffey, AiG–U.S., responds to these concerns.
Atheists recently launched a billboard campaign calling a fanciful image of Christmas a myth. Perhaps they should use their reason to study what the Bible actually teaches.
Might the Magi have said, “您好, baby Jesus”?
On this Christmas Day, Ken Ham asks that you consider the magnitude of Christ’s sacrifice.
You may think the Creation Museum is about scientific evidences and Genesis, and Christmas is about the “warm and fuzzy” stuff of Christianity—specifically the birth of Christ. You might be surprised.
In the book of Matthew it is recorded that the birth of Jesus was accompanied by an extraordinary celestial event: a star led the magi (the “wise men”) to Jesus.
Skeptics often bring up these challenges to Scriptural authority during the Christmas season. Know how to answer them?