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Why the Gospel Witnesses Agree And What This Means for Us
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Why the Gospel Witnesses Agree And What This Means for Us


Ambassador 2011

Runs on Windows, Mac and mobile.


Atheists claim the gospels contradict each other. They say Jesus was mistaken about when he would return, so he can't be God. The atheists are wrong.

Matthew, Mark, Luke and John present eyewitness testimony to the earthly life of Jesus Christ, but there seem to be significant differences between them. Through the centuries these conflicts have caused many people to doubt their accuracy. Charles Darwin himself was led further into atheism by the “discrepancies” the gospels contain. Doubts about the gospels and other issues brought the author to his own faith crisis. But there are answers to the question of the accuracy and reliability of the gospels, and in fact the entire Bible.

Why the Gospel Witnesses Agree and What This Means for Us combines the gospels at the three most crucial points in the earthly life of Jesus Christ, demonstrating that the differences are not errors. Rather they are the normal result of the various viewpoints of the eyewitnesses, which disappear when the accounts are put together in a logical order.

Product Details

  • Title: Why the Gospel Witnesses Agree And What This Means for Us
  • Author: Everett Coates
  • Series: Ambassador Christ and the Gospels Collection
  • Publisher: Ambassador
  • Publication Date: 2011
  • Pages: 156

About Everett Coates

Everett Coates received a BS degree in geology from North Carolina State University in 1975 and has worked for over thirty years as a soil scientist with the USDA Soil Conservation Service and as an environmental health specialist, soil scientist and environmental engineer with the Wake County Department of Environmental Services in Raleigh, North Carolina. He is a sustaining (non-voting) member of the Creation Research Society.

For several years he was a member of the Board of the Triangle Association for the Science of Creation in Raleigh. He also served for approximately three years on the North Carolina Innovative and Experimental Committee, which advises and provides guidance to the North Carolina Department of Environment and Natural Resources, Division of Environmental Health, On-Site Water Protection Section concerning information provided by manufacturers of new innovative and experimental on-site waste water treatment and disposal technologies.