Stephen Hawking’s brain is trapped in a body that can do little more than sit, and even with this he needs assistance. At 68, he has not slowed down even though he is almost completely paralyzed due to “a neuro-muscular dystrophy,” a degenerative neurological disease that is related to amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS, Lou Gehrig’s […]
Chapter Four of the Westminster Confession discusses creation. The first point tells us that God created everything, and that it was good: “It pleased God the Father, Son, and Holy Ghost, for the manifestation of the glory of his eternal power, wisdom, and goodness, in the beginning, to create, or make of nothing, the world, and all things therein, whether visible or invisible, in the space of six days; and all very good.” The second point discusses the sixth day of creation in more depth, specifically the creation of man and woman and their duties and obligations to their Creator. While all of what the Confession says in Chapter Four—brief as it is—is indeed true, a very crucial is point is overlooked by this historic document of Reformed theology.
Our good friends at Creation Ministries International (CMI) have produced an excellent booklet called, 15 Reasons to Take Genesis as History. It was written because so many have been misled into thinking that the Genesis account of creation is not actual history and that it is just some sort of theological argument or polemic.
Ken Ham of Answers in Genesis(AiG) sees the newly opened Creation Museum contributing to the fulfillment of Jesus’ prophetic words in Matthew 24:14:
Michael Ruse, Professor of Philosophy at Florida State University, devotes a chapter to the subject of eschatology in his book The Evolution-Creation Struggle. He believes that the interpretive methodology of dispensational premillennialism is inexorably linked to the way its advocates defend their position on creation.
Dr. Henry Morris, president and founder of the Institute for Creation Research, died on February 25, 2006 at the advanced age of 87. Never willing to “retire,” Dr. Morris was a man who was active in prolifically defending the Christian faith until the very end.