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Has changing your mind about a major question, like when Christians believed Jesus to be divine, caused you to rethink any of your other positions about the historical Jesus or early Christianity?
What do you make of the evangelical response to your book, How God Became Jesus?
If the Gospels are as unreliable and contradictory as you make them out to be, why trust any parts of them for information about the historical Jesus?
You firmly put Jesus in his context as first century Jewish apocalyptic preacher, but are there any ways in which he was different from the other would-be messiahs most of us have never heard of?
What did you think of Reza Aslan's Zealot, another book on the historical Jesus that's been in the news?
Given your thesis that Jesus was not buried in a tomb, based on the evidence that the Romans would not have allowed it, what do you make of the archaeological evidence of crucifixion victims in tombs?
Which religions, if any, deal better with the problem of evil and suffering than Christianity?
What if anything might change your mind and cause you to again become a believer?
What do we know about the middle of Jesus's life? Is there any chance he want to India (Kashmir region)?
Could some of the difficulties Islam is having right now be mitigated by textual criticism of Islamic scripture similar to the kind that you engage in?
What do you think of N.T. Wright's work on the historical Jesus and early Christianity?
It's seems almost impossible, when writing a book like this, to keep personal biases out of the work. Can you describe how you thought about separating the two during the writing of the book?

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