These essays revolve around philosophy, mostly around religious questions. However, there are some about morality that are separate from the religious aspects. Please keep this in mind as you read through the essays. Also, some essays are not as well developed as others. The essays with many footnotes and sources are far more accurrate than the lesser developed ideas. The end of each essay contains a downloadable Adobe PDF of that essay.
THE ARGUEMENT FOR GOD'S EXISTENCE
A work which includes both a Critique of Betty's "Pragmatic Argument for God's Existence" and an argument for the likelihood of God’s existence and non-existence. It establishes that it is just as likely that God exists as that God does not exists.
PHILOSOPHY OF CLASSROOM INCLUSION
This is my personal philosophy on inclusing students with disabilities into my regular education classrooms. The essay outlines the pros and cons of inclusion, but ultimately sides with inclusion and how it benefits all parties.
PHILOSOPHY OF MATHEMATICS EDUCATION
A personal philosophy in regards to teaching high school mathematics. It focuses on how I understand students learn, how I will teach, what I expect out of the students, and how I will grade tests and homework.
PHILOSOPHY OF NATURAL LAW
This is my personal philosophy on life. I named it natural law because I believe it to be the natural law of human behavior to achieve the greatest forms of pleasure and prosperity.
REBUTTAL TO "THE ARGUEMENT FROM DESIGN"
Flaws in the famous "Argument From Design" are discovered in this essay. It explains how God is not comparable to a watchmaker and the universe is not comparable to a watch.
REBUTTAL TO "GOD AND THE PROBLEM OF EVIL"
This essay explains that an omnibenevolent God cannot be disproved because evil exists. Instead, it reaffirms the fact that God allows freewill; thus, allowing evil acts to take place.
REPLY TO PETER SINGER'S "FAMINE, AFFLUENCE, AND MORALITY"
A critical survey of Peter Singer's famous argument. This essay makes it clear that Singer has one specific flaw in his argument; that is, he turns charity into an obligation and that defeats the whole point he was attempting to make.