he Catholic Apologetics section of is dedicated to providing our visitors with conventional Catholic Apologetics, including biblical, theological, and historical issues surrounding the Catholic Faith.  Each topic-page is divided into sub-categories: articles, dialogues, debates, and Q&A.  Visitors who are interested in suggesting an article or asking a question are encouraged to e-mail us their request.

Any experienced Catholic apologists is quite familiar with "the dance".  An Evangelical Protestant "Bible-alone" believer will accuse the Catholic Church of "error" – of contradicting what the Bible "clearly" teaches, and of following the "traditions of men" rather than the Scriptural Word of God.  's Mark Bonocore takes a look at the Protestant psychological raison d'etre; the nature of what a Catholic apologist is really dealing with.
John Betts offers his rebuttal William Webster on the whole Protestant-invented Esdras "controversy".
Fr. Ignatius provides a succinct and informative review of the Books that Luther lost.
Read how Mark Bonocore methodically dismantles James White's belief in Sola Scriptura.
Art Sippo discusses some of the issues surrounding the Synoptic gospels, touching upon "Q" and Matthean priority.
Guest apologist, John Betts, dismantles William Webster's shoddy research and claims about the supposed error of the Catholic Church in canonizing the "two books of Esdras".  See how John builds up the Catholic case.
Staff Apologist Mark Bonocore examines a number of propositions regarding Sola Scriptura and shows the Biblical and Patristic support for the Catholic position.  Needless to say, the Protestant heresy is not reasonable.
This article explains why Catholics believe that the source of authority is the Word of God, both written (the Bible) and unwritten (the Holy Tradition).
In this article, staff Apologist, Wibisono Hartono gives a brief overview of the Holy Bible, including both the Old and New Testaments.  The essay covers issues such as the differing list of inspired books among Christians and the translation and transmission of the Bible into various languages.
Which books of the Old Testament were accepted as inspired by the Christians in the first four centuries?  Did they accept 39 or 46 books?  This article will answer these and other similar questions.
This piece answers common objections on the inclusion of deuterocanonical books in the Bible.
Most of us never question why the New Testament has 27 books.  Did the Christians in the first four centuries always know which books belonged in the New Testament canon?  Find out in this survey of the Patristic literature on the subject.  A real eye opener for Protestants!
Seventh Day Adventist Michael Scheifler of Bible Light Ministries responded to one of Wib's earlier articles on the Old Testament canon.  After reading Wib's first step into the apologetic fray here at , you'll quickly understand why Mike's website is called "Bible Light".
This short piece points out a little problem in the Westminster Confession's Creed on Holy Scripture.  It seems that one of its articles inadvertently supports Catholic Tradition and the Church's Magisterium while tightening the already uncomfortable noose around Sola Scriptura.  A short but interesting article.
This article tackles the Evangelical claim that the system of Sola Scriptura is just as strong as the Catholic system, as both groups are appealing to an alleged infallible authority.
A short survey of the evidence which supports the Catholic deuterocanonical books.  A solid starting point for people who want to explore this angle from Protestant sources.
Sola Scriptura is a logical impossibility.  It is self-refuting.  This short little article explains why.
Some Protestants attack St. Jerome's Vulgate translation of the Bible as overly biased toward Catholic theology.  Find out why their objections do not hold any water.
A frank and honest look at the deuterocanonical books.
Frank Jerry provides a brief overview of the problems with the KJV.
This short article explains yet another practical flaw with Sola Scriptura.
An insightful critique of the 1993 White/Madrid Sola Scriptura debate.  If you're a beginner in apologetics, this is a good one to get your feet wet.