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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.
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.
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?
“We are responsible to nothing outside ourselves, for we are the kingdom, the power, and the glory for ever and ever.”
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.
The problem of establishing an ontological basis for morality has troubled materialistic philosophers since Darwin.PDF Download
On July 22, 2011, some readers of the Daily Mail UK were stunned by news that “Scientists have created more than 150 human-animal embryos in British laboratories.”PDF Download
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.
Is human morality a product of evolution? It seems that priest-turned-evolutionary scientist Francisco Ayala presumes the answer is “yes.”
If a magnet can scramble one’s ability to make sound moral judgments, does that imply morality is all in our minds?
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.
Morality is a very difficult problem for the evolutionary worldview since they have no rational reason for the concept of right and wrong.
It’s not our inner, inherent goodness that leads to morality and good deeds.
Many evolutionists have claimed that no one can deny evolution and be a good doctor. Tommy Mitchell, MD, wonders why a consistent evolutionist would even want to practice medicine.
Morality is a very difficult problem for the evolutionary worldview. The problem is that evolutionists have no logical reason to believe in right and wrong within their own worldview.
What does a math test tell us about the power of materialistic beliefs to impact behavior? Quite a bit, as it turns out.
What can the story of Barry Bonds tell us about the creation/evolution controversy?
Unlike the computers we use every day, there’s no amount of deleting or reformatting that can remove the sensual images we’ve laid our eyes upon.
The tentacles of pornography have invaded almost every area of our lives.
Apart from God’s answers in Genesis, cannot come up with a logikos reason for moral values and rules—yet “sheeple” continue to trust worldly authorities with blind, irrational faith.
As evolutionary beliefs increasingly dominate our Western cultures, people turn to nature for guidance in their behavior, instead of God.
I heard someone say recently that people should be free to do whatever they want to do as long as they don’t hurt anybody.
The April 2004 cover of Discover magazine poses the question, 'Are Right and Wrong Wired Into Our Brains?'
The governing authorities of West Union, Ohio have forced the removal of critical information—The Ten Commandments, that were in this instance etched on an 800 pound granite tablet.
Turn on Christian radio or TV or attend church in the Western world and you will no doubt hear pastors lamenting the decline of Christian morality in society.
People are asking: “why?” Why do some teenagers have such a low view of human life that would lead them to shoot and kill their fellow students and attempt to kill and destroy them with bombs
After almost three years of battles in Boone County, the Fiscal Court overruled the planning commission and approved an ordinance to rezone 47 acres to enable AiG to build its Creation Museum.
When Christians get into debates with unbelievers, they sometimes tend to play by the same rules they see their opponents playing by.