Robert Cook evaluated the post-mortem evangelism position held by Clark Pinnock in a recent article. He found Pinnock’s position rationally consistent. This article rejects Cook's analysis and the position Pinnock takes. It also suggests that this position is part of a failure to understand the radical nature of evil.
There is always a tension in affirming both divine sovereignty and human freedom. This article examines Clark Pinnock's attempt to reconcile God's sovereignty with human freedom by suggesting that God knows all that can be known, which does not include future human decisions. However, God is omnicompetent and thus able to bring about his ultimate goals.
Are those who have not heard the gospel excluded from the blessing of a life with God? More evangelical scholars have recently questioned the conviction that those who die without faith in Christ are excluded from eternal blessings. In this paper it is argued that an unqualified inclusivism undermines the urgency of mission and evangelism. Two scholars, Clark Pinnock and John Sanders are placed in the spotlight.
What is the relationship between the Christian faith and other religions? What is a good biblical theology of religions? In this paper, the author goes into a dialogue with the inclusivism views of Clark Pinnock. Yong argues that there is a lurking danger of relativism in the critique of Pinnock against exclusivism.
The question of Anselm, "Why did God become man?" is not answered in a uniform way by Evangelical Christians. There used to be more of a consensus, more so than there is today. What did the atonement actually accomplish? There are basically four views held by Protestants.