William Lane Craig, Ph.D. is Research Professor of Philosophy at Talbot School of Theology in La Mirada, California. He lives in Atlanta, Georgia, with his wife Jan and their two teenage children, Charity and John. At the age of sixteen as a junior in high school, he first heard the message of the Christian gospel and yielded his life to Christ. Dr. Craig pursued his undergraduate studies at Wheaton College (B.A. 1971) and graduate studies at Trinity Evangelical Divinity School (M.A. 1974; M.A. 1975), the University of Birmingham (England) (Ph.D. 1977), and the University of Munich (Germany) (D.Theol. 1984). From 1980 to 1986 he taught philosophy of religion at Trinity, during which time he and Jan started their family. In 1987 they moved to Brussels, Belgium, where Dr. Craig pursued research at the University of Louvain until 1994.
William Lane Craig redefines omnipotence to be less than having power over all creation, hence has a different God. Read morePublished 4 days ago by Walter
While I would lump my views of salvation and providence with the early reformers, I found Craig's views as a Molinist very interesting. Read morePublished 5 months ago by colby helms
This is an excellent work which almost works the mind as WLC's other work Time and Eternity which is great as well.Published 8 months ago by Danny
If God knows the future, and what he knows will infallibly come to pass, how can human beings have genuine free will? Read morePublished on November 4, 2012 by Tom Farr
If you are an intelligent layman, pastor, or even a professor reading outside his area of specialization, I recommend this book enthusiastically. Read morePublished on May 9, 2012 by Mark E. Deardorff
Please understand that I am fully aware of the significant philosophical pleasure some evangelical theologians have received in taking another look at Molinism in order to solve... Read morePublished on May 5, 2012 by J. WHITE
After thoroughly reading this book, I have to say that it achieves two important things. The first is that it breaks down the issue of fatalism in such a way that is easy to... Read morePublished on May 1, 2012 by SacraPhilosophica