Axiomatic Thinking

<quote from Real Faith & Reason>
Axiomatic Thinking

We now realize that no Christian ever has to rely on axiomatic thinking fallacies. In simple terms, Christians never have to rely on suppositions, presuppositions, or worldviews since these are ways of making up stuff, and Christians never have to rely on making up stuff. Christians can be rational. Still, a Christian may present his or her faith poorly using axiomatic thinking fallacies. A Christian may use an axiomatic thinking fallacy as a reason to believe in Jesus.

Christian: Jesus is Lord.

Questioner: Why believe in Jesus?

Christian: I have faith.

The statement “I have faith” is an axiom if the word “faith” means making believe that something is true. But real faith isn’t pretending even though some people label pretending as “faith.” God says faith comes by hearing His rhema. “Rhema” is Greek for “utterance,” but it’s translated “word.” It’s God’s utterance. God says faith is substance and evidence. Substance means reality as opposed to made-up stuff. Evidence means absolutely certain proof of unseen things God reveals through His rhema. However, the person hearing “I have faith” hears “I pretend,” which is an axiomatic thinking fallacy. The Christian who made the statement might even be committing an axiomatic thinking fallacy depending on how the Christian defines “faith.”
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