Answering Atheism: Evolution explains life without God.
Catholic Answers apologist Trent Horn tackles a common atheist objection to belief in God. Learn more about his book Answering Atheismhere.
After his conversion to the Catholic faith, Trent Horn pursued an undergraduate degree in history from Arizona State University. He then earned a graduate degree in theology from Franciscan University of Steubenville and is currently pursuing a graduate degree in philosophy from Holy Apostles...
Today’s popular champions of atheism are often called New Atheists, because they don’t just deny God’s existence (as the old atheists did)—they consider it their duty to scorn and ridicule religious belief. But there’s nothing really “new” about their arguments. They’re the same basic objections to theism that mankind has wrestled with for centuries.
We don’t need new answers for this aggressive modern strain of unbelief: We need a new approach.
In Answering Atheism, Trent Horn responds to that need with a fresh and useful resource for the God debate, combining a thorough refutation of atheist claims with a skillfully constructed case for theism based on reason and common sense. Just as important, he advocates a charitable approach that respects atheists’ sincerity and good will—making this book suitable not just for believers but for skeptics and seekers too.
Beginning Apologetics Volume 1: How to Explain and Defend the Catholic Faith "Volume I deals with defending Catholicism. Prepare yourself to answer the following challenges to Catholicism and more:
Why do Catholics call priests Father, when the Bible clearly says, Call no man Father. (Mt 23:9)?
Why do Catholics stress good works when the Bible says salvation is, . . . by faith alone? (Eph 2:8-9)
Why do Catholics believe in Purgatory when the word purgatory isn't found in the Bible?
And much, much more...
"No work of charity should be regarded as foreign to the Society, although its special object is to visit poor families."
~ In outlining the activities of The Society of Saint Vincent de Paul, an international association of Catholic laymen engaging systematically in personal service to the poor, the founders had an eye to the future needs of human kind.