Michael McFall examines the ethics of Christian childrearing and argues that Christian parents may seek to transmit their beliefs to their children and examine some boundaries.
The paper shows that the Thomistic argument for theistic evolution stems from misreading of Aquinas and shows that theistic evolution is incompatible with Christian interpretive traditions from Ambrose and Augustine.
As part of an ongoing web project, this paper considers how widespread use of daycare constitutes a serious harm to the development of parent-child intimacy.
Marie George offers a further response to Edward Feser’s distinction between an intrinsic tendency to an end as opposed to a tendency to an end imposed from without in light of Aquinas’s Fifth Way.
Jerry Walls’s 2011 article from Philosophia Christi offers a comprehensive critique of philosophical and theological assumptions about compatibilism.
Michael Austin, Gregory Ganssle, David Naugle, and Richard Davis respond to Paul Gould’s paper on academic disciplines, integration and being a missional professor.
Paul Gould replies to Michael Austin, Gregory Ganssle, Richard Davis, and David Naugle as they respond to his Essay on Academic Disciplines, Faithfulness, and the Christian Scholar
Richard Davis offers a modest critique of Paul Gould’s Essay on Academic Disciplines, Faithfulness, and the Christian Scholar.