A New York Times bestselling author, Dinesh DSouza, has had a distinguished 25-year career as a writer, scholar and intellectual. A former Policy Analyst in the Reagan White House, DSouza also served as an Olin Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute as well as a Rishwain Scholar at the Hoover Institution at Stanford. Called one of the top young public-policy makers in the country by Investors Business Daily, he quickly became a major influence on public policy through his writings. In 2008 DSouza released the book, Whats So Great About Christianity, the comprehensive answer to a spate of atheist books denouncing theism in general and Christianity in particular. DSouza is also the former President of The Kings College in NYC.
Dinesh D'Souza has also participated in:
More About Dinesh D'Souza
An interview with Kings College President Dinesh DSouza: why hell argue against the motion, The World Would Be Better Off Without Religion, at the Nov. 15 Slate/Intelligence Squared U.S. debate.
The undecided person is right to wonder how Christianity will make his life better. After all, he is considering not only whether to believe something but whether to base his life on it. DSouza enumerates some concrete ways in which Christianity can improve our lives.
Across the globe, religious faith is thriving and religious people are having more children. By contrast, atheist conventions only draw a handful of embittered souls, and the atheist lifestyle seems to produce listless tribes that cannot even reproduce themselves.
Stan Guthrie, Breakpoint, November 12 & 19, 2009<br/>An interview with DSouza about his life as a Christian apologist.
Evolutionists have some ingenious explanations for morality. But do they work?
If evolution cannot explain how humans became moral primates, what can?
Dinesh DSouza, the new president of New York Citys only Evangelical college, wants to build a Christain A-team.
When science, far from disproving God, seems to be pointing with ever-greater precision toward transcendence, imagination and wishful thinking seem all that is left for the atheists to count on.
So does a belief in evolution automatically lead to disbelief in God? Actually, Darwin didn't think that. Darwin was not an "intellectually fulfilled atheist"; rather, he called himself an agnostic.
The best empirical evidence for life after death comes from people who have had near death experiences.
Atheism foolishly presumes that reason is, in principle, capable of figuring out all that there is, while theism at least knows that there is a reality greater than, and beyond, that which our senses and our minds can ever apprehend.
DSouza argues that since scientific laws are not always absolute; miracles are possible.
Many of the conflicts that are counted as religious wars were not fought over religion. They were mainly fought over rival claims to territory and power.