This paper argues that the alleged providential utility of the neo-Molinist account of divine providence (via Gregory Boyd’s infinite intelligence argument) doesn’t work.
Learn more about Stephen Parrish’s compendium of arguments for a theistic ontology and a critique of physicalism.
The paper argues that many Protestant traditions face a Kuhnian epistemic crisis concerning the classical definition of Christian marriage. Protestants, e.g., specifically Methodists, might go about modifying the concept of Christian marriage in a manner remaining sufficiently loyal to all that is best in our Christian past.
This paper offers a critical reply to Teri Merrick’s paper, “A Not So Modest Proposal: Faithfully Redefining Methodist Marriage.”
Loke develops a new Kryptic model of the Incarnation, drawing from the Greek word Krypsis meaning ‘hiding,’ and proposing that in a certain sense Christ’s supernatural properties were concealed during the Incarnation.
Michael Austin explores the connections between the parent-child relationship, the Trinity, and character formation in the context of family life.
Roberto Di Ceglie responds to recent criticisms raised by Toby Betenson against William Lane Craig’s view of God and immortality, and the meaning of life.
Daniel Hill argues that the State should take no cognizance of the marital status of anyone and should get out of the ‘marriage business.’