The question of whether man is inherently “good” or “evil” has inspired many poets and philosophers to produce a plethora of theater plays, poems, and tales. Human nature is by no means described by the Bible as good.
Atheists tell us that we should be good for goodness sake, that people can be good without God. But they don’t tell us how they know or how they measure what is “good.”
Many evolutionists are quite clear that evolution does not provide a basis for morality. If evolution is true, then there can be no universal moral code that all people should adhere to.
God’s moral standard flows from His unchanging nature. Because God’s nature is perfect and holy, He cannot sin, so His standard is objective. It is impossible for God to contradict Himself or act inconsistently with His own nature.
“We are responsible to nothing outside ourselves, for we are the kingdom, the power, and the glory for ever and ever.”
Why should we be good? Without God, is there any reason why anyone should be good? And who defines what is right or good, anyway?
There are consequences to the unquestioned evolutionary belief of humans as mere products of survival of the fittest, rather than beings made in God’s image.
Only God’s Word supplies a coherent basis for knowing, practicing, and upholding objective morals.
Our culture says, “Be kind.” But what does God’s Word say about true kindness?
Darwin’s failed attempt to explain the origin of morality ultimately led to millions of deaths in the 20th century as he rejected the true source for morality in God
People can still do good works even if they refuse to acknowledge God. But can a person be perfectly good?
Over the decades, evolutionists have often mocked me for tying evolution to morality. They claim that evolution has to do with “science,” not morality.
Even atheists admit that people who err about origins aren’t necessarily “ignorant, stupid, or insane.” There is a fourth option.
Genesis 1:27 says God made them “male and female.” People can’t wish away this fundamental physical reality—and that’s a good thing.
Man’s sense of the supernatural and morality, coupled with the fact that there is organized religion, all point to something special about humankind.
Morality in the secular worldview changes with each generation, but Christians have an unchanging standard and can consistently call actions right or wrong.
Evolutionists are correct in one thing: understanding where people came from is essential to understanding morality and answering the problems in our society.
Morality has always been a problem for secular humanism and its various forms. In recent times some have tried to address this major problem, but their attempts fail miserably.
The Bible is the only source to properly understand our need for government and its real nature.
Is human morality a product of evolution? It seems that priest-turned-evolutionary scientist Francisco Ayala presumes the answer is “yes.”
If any newspaper was to take a lead in propagating the godless morality of naturalistic evolution, in all its fullness, it would have to be The Guardian.