MY BAIT-AND-SWITCH OBJECTION In Part 21 I reiterated a criticism of Kreeft’s case for the existence of God that has been a theme in my critique: very few, if any, of Kreeft’s twenty arguments are actually arguments for the existence of God, thus Chapter 3 of Handbook of Christian Apologetics (hereafter: HCA) appears to be … Kreeft’s Case for God – Part 22: Kreeft’s Reply
KREEFT’S CREDIBILITY PROBLEM To focus in on the alleged flaws and failings of an arguer, as opposed to the alleged flaws and failings of his/her arguments is generally to be avoided, and can amount to the fallacy of ad hominem. However, the CREDIBILITY of an arguer can affect the persuasive force of an argument, so credibility should … Kreeft’s Case for God – Part 2: Tossing Out Four More Arguments
INTRODUCTION TO KREEFT’S CASE FOR GOD In this new series of blog posts, I plan to analyze and evaluate Peter Kreeft’s case for the existence of God. Peter Kreeft is a Catholic philosopher of religion and a Christian apologist. He has published many books defending the Christian faith. Kreeft co-authored Handbook of Christian Apologetics (hereafter: … Kreeft’s Case for God – Part 1: Tossing Out Four Arguments
This is the first in a planned series of blog posts reviewing J.L. Schellenberg’s important book, The Wisdom to Doubt. The first chapter of Schellenberg’s book is valuable to anyone who wants to think clearly about unrecognized evidence, including the implications of unrecognized evidence for arguments from silence and cumulative case arguments. See why.