Some Biblical miracles are better understood if we assume four spatial dimensions. Robert J.Marks thinks that the short novel Flatland (1884) helps us understand.
From a religious perspective, miracles are direct actions by God. They need not involve violations of laws of nature.
Study: Well-educated and well-to-do people are just as likely to say they have experienced a miracle as poor and uneducated people—if they encounter an existential threat in life…
Strobel goes on to talk about other apparently confirmed cases.
Michael Licona took issue with that.
With Sean McDowell and Lee Strobel.
A few days ago we had a post on Science, Miracles, and Benny Hinn, highlighting portions of Bill Dembski’s new online book The Faces of Miracles. It seems appropriate this time of year to consider miracles. After all, in the Christian world, this month we’re celebrating an event that can only be described as a Read More…
Bill Dembski’s 2nd chapter of a book on miracles is now on line. One wonders whether scam vs. no-scam is even the right question in many cases. Perhaps what we should be asking is, how much of what is happening can be accounted for by the well-documented—and quite real— placebo effect?
In a new book: Accounts of miracles show common patterns, and those patterns are exemplified in this book.
And Christianity too, says our physics color commentator Rob Sheldon. He explains: Proposition: Miracles are violations of natural law. 1. What is natural law; Who invented it? Who enforces it? Who interprets it? a) One argument is that natural law is merely inductive. The sun has risen daily for the past 5000 years of written Read More…