Is there a God?
Many people feel the answer is obvious – either they have experienced him and they feel they know him, or they think there isn’t any evidence and so they conclude there’s no God.
But for many of us, the answer isn’t so clear.
If this is you, this section should interest you.
Perhaps God has left clues so we can find him if we choose to look.
Perhaps we can see his footprint in the universe, his fingerprints in us humans.
Perhaps God is playing hard to get for a reason?
Clues – it’s up to you
The good thing about clues is that they don’t force anything on you. You can read about them, think about them, and decide for yourself.
So I’ve put together a bunch of information and ideas under eight main topics :
A summary of all the evidence and arguments:
Scientists have discovered a lot about the universe we live in. What can we learn about God from cosmology?
- How did the universe start?
- Was the universe designed for us?
- Science and the design of the universe
The earth is just one of many planets, but it is just right for life to evolve. Does this tell us anything for or against the existence of God?
After more than 2.5 billion years, life has evolved to produce the human race, the most intelligent and adept of all species. Is there any clue to God in the human race?
- Are our brains like computers?
- The mystery of consciousness
- Do humans have free will?
- How do we know right and wrong?
Some people say God has spoken to them, healed them, appeared in a vision or guided them. Can we believe any of this?
What would constitute good evidence for God, and how can we stay open to whatever the truth may be?
Atheists point to the evil and suffering in the world, especially that caused by religion, and argue that this shows there’s no God at all.
- Atheist arguments
- Does religion cause terrorism?
- Does religion cause wars?
- How can god allow evil?
- God and evil
Road tests of the two conflicting views of life – theism and atheism – to see how they compare and how well they work out in real life.
An examination of the classical philosophical arguments about God.
A set of 10 questions that use mathematical probability to test how strong your belief or disbelief is.