An “apologetic” is a reasoned argument that provides justification for a belief, and in this essay, Richard Howe introduces some of the “classical” apologetics for God’s existence. These are lines of reasoning that go back to the Greek philosophers—the cosmological argument, the design argument, and the argument from a First Cause. But while the “type” of argument is a traditional one, Dr. Howe argues from the latest scientific data, presenting the most contemporized versions of the cosmological, design, and First-Cause arguments.
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Richard G. Howe is a writer as well as a public speaker and debater, engaging audiences in churches, conferences, and university campuses on issues concerning Christian apologetics and philosophy. He is Professor Emeritus of Philosophy and Apologetics at Southern Evangelical Seminary in Charlotte, North Carolina where he still teaches part-time. Dr. Howe is Past President of the International Society of Christian Apologetics and holds a PhD in Philosophy from the University of Arkansas. Both his master’s thesis and doctoral dissertation focused on the subject of the existence of God.