Being a former Roman Catholic myself, I found this book very helpfull. The previous review was 100% correct.Well written, and to the point. It does what it says it's gonna do.
It tends to deal with logic which is a interesting aproach, but effective.
Answers demolish the arguments forwarded by the Roman Catholic Church.
"There's a new breed of apologists on the internet. They're very aggressive. They are out to undermine your evangelical faith... for they are Catholic." So reads the blurb on the back of this short (76 pages) book.
It is written in a really easy to read style, with scenarios that the author has found himself in and having to deal with. He deals with various questions specifically relating to Rome's claims to authority. He does so with logic rather than with facts, showing for example that the RC position that it is wrong to make our own private interpretation about spiritual matters and that we should instead to listen to the authority of Rome, requires a person to use their own personal and private judgement, which is the very thing they are not meant to do.
It is this sort of argument that he goes in for, highlighting the logical problems with a number of these arguments. He also deals with the frequently quoted statistic that there are 25,000 Protestant denominations, and shows how wrong and misleading that figure is.
It is a useful book to have read if you find yourself in conversation with Catholics who are dogmatic about the authority of Rome.