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It's fashionable for theologians to declare Bible passages to be in error, claiming that words and phrases can be harmlessly removed. They also boldly claim God didn't promise to preserve His Word, but just "propositional truth". Others claim this is a conscience issue. Does the Bible directly address any of this? [Hint: yes!]

(Study - 2 pages; 2015)
We just read what the publisher page says, and figure out who wrote the Bible ... right? Hardly! Some 40 different authors over a period of about 1,600 years contributed to this divine piece of work. How do we know this? What does the Bible say about itself?

(Video - 66 mins; plus Study - 3 pages; 2017)
The latest hot-selling Bible is the ESV. Before you burn your hard-earned cash, you might want to see what the next-generation RSV actually does to God's Word. You'll be shocked. You may even get kicked out of your church if you even question why 15% of the Received Greek New Testament is missing from this utterly corrupt translation.

(Study - 7 pages; 2017)
There are three key lenses through which any Bible translator must work: selecting the underlying Hebrew and Greek text, selecting a translation approach, and identifying the key purpose for the translation. This study covers: What the Bible Says About Itself; What Reformed Confessions Say About The Bible; Reliability of the Texts; Types of Attacks; How We Got Our Bible; What We Have Today; and Main Issues You Should Focus On.

(Study - 11 pages; 2017)
The Bible actually has a lot to say about itself, especially its authorship, preservation and transmission. See how God expresses His opinion on the matter of His Holy, inerrant Word.

(Study - 3 pages; 1999)
When we say "the canon is closed", we mean there's no more divine revelation coming from God. This shuts down the door to errors such as Apostolic succession, prophets coming with new teachings, or a trust in scholars over the Word itself.

(Study - 2 pages; 2013)