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The following articles document apologetic issues and feature detailed rebuttals to common apologetics in various media:
 
The following articles document apologetic issues and feature detailed rebuttals to common apologetics in various media:
  
* Christians routinely [[cherry picking|cherry pick]] which laws to [[Selective use of Old Testament law|follow]] and which to [[Selective use of the New Testament|ignore]]. This includes one of the [[ten commandments]]: [[Remember the sabbath day, to keep it holy]]. The Sabbath is not on Sunday!
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* The [[argument from ignorance]], which claims that a proposition is true because it has not been shown to be false, is perhaps the most common [[logical fallacy]] in religious apologetics.
* [[Muhammad]] is regarded by Muslims as the greatest and last of a succession of prophets sent by Allah (God). Muhammad's teachings gave rise to the religion of Islam.
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* A [[circular argument]] is where a premise relies of the conclusion of the argument being true. This is common in [[presuppositional apologetics]].
* [[Liar, Lunatic or Lord]] is an argument that claims [[Jesus]] was either deceptive, crazy or God. Unfortunately, there are several other possibilities which are not addressed, making this a [[false dichotomy]].
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* Apologists often assume a questionable premise or a standard of evidence that is so low that, if applied consistently, would point to many contradictory conclusions. This is called a [[broken compass argument]].
  
 
<span style="font-size:80%;">[[Featured article suggestions|Suggest a featured article]]. [[Featured Articles|Previously featured articles]].</span>
 
<span style="font-size:80%;">[[Featured article suggestions|Suggest a featured article]]. [[Featured Articles|Previously featured articles]].</span>

Latest revision as of 18:25, 8 July 2016

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"And the LORD was with Judah; and he drave out the inhabitants of the mountain; but could not drive out the inhabitants of the valley, because they had chariots of iron."

Judges 1:19 Bible-icon.png
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Iron Chariots is intended to provide information on apologetics and counter-apologetics. We'll be collecting common arguments and providing responses, information and resources to help counter the glut of misinformation and poor arguments which masquerade as evidence for religious claims.

The complexity of issues surrounding religion ensures that any proper assessment requires us to delve into a number of philosophical, historical and sociological topics. Our ultimate goal is to provide a robust and definitive resource for:

  • atheists seeking responses to common apologetic arguments
  • theists who are questioning the efficacy of their beliefs
  • apologists who feel that their "pet" argument is above reproach
  • individuals of any philosophical ideal who have an interest in religious studies


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Feature Articles

The following articles document apologetic issues and feature detailed rebuttals to common apologetics in various media:

  • The argument from ignorance, which claims that a proposition is true because it has not been shown to be false, is perhaps the most common logical fallacy in religious apologetics.
  • A circular argument is where a premise relies of the conclusion of the argument being true. This is common in presuppositional apologetics.
  • Apologists often assume a questionable premise or a standard of evidence that is so low that, if applied consistently, would point to many contradictory conclusions. This is called a broken compass argument.

Suggest a featured article. Previously featured articles.



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