Is the experience of the two disciples on the road to Emmaus a model of knowing something is true on the basis of a “burning” feeling in your heart? Rob Bowman explains why this is not the case by examining Luke 24:32 in context.
In an adaptation of By His Own Hand Upon Papyrus, Chuck Larson makes and backs up the claim that although a Mormon has a testimony that is indeed sincere, one should carefully consider whether or not it is true, since sincerity does not guarantee being right.
Must the Book of Mormon be either from God or from the devil? If the Book of Mormon exalts and preaches Christ, how can it not be from God? This article answers this popular argument for the Book of Mormon.
This response to chapter 42 of the LDS manual Gospel Principles examines the LDS Church’s teaching about the “gathering” of Israel. This doctrine is directly tied up with its founding document: the Book of Mormon.
The Book of Mormon speaks of Christ as the Father and the Son, an idea known as modalism. Most discussions of this issue assume a Sabellian view of modalism in which the Father became the Son (who then became the Holy Spirit). However, another form of modalism that existed at the time of Joseph Smith may be more relevant.