Evil, the human cognitive condition, and natural theology

Religious Studies 34 (4):403-418 (1998)
Abstract
Recent responses to evidential formulations of the argument from evil have emphasized the possible limitations on human cognitive access to the goods and evils that might be connected with various wordly states of affairs. This emphasis, I argue, is a twin-edged sword, as it imperils a popular form of natural theology. I conclude by arguing that the popularity enjoyed by Reformed Epistemology does not detract from the significance of this result, since Reformed Epistemology is not inimical to natural theology, and Reformists themselves concede the usefulness of theistic proofs
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Justin P. McBrayer (2010). Skeptical Theism. Philosophy Compass 5 (7):611-623.
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