1. represent opposing views fairly and charitably.
2. don't overstate their case.
Their conclusions are humble and they let the evidence speak.
3. attack the argument and not the individual making the argument.
4. acknowledge when there is a weakness in their case or argument.
5. can admit when they are wrong.
6. know when to continue a discussion and when to end a discussion.
7. can acknowledge when someone that holds an opposing view makes a good point or argument.
What do you think of my list? Are there any that you would add? Please feel free to share in the comments below!
Courage and Godspeed,
William Lane Craig on What Makes for a Good Argument
What I've Learned from Blog Comments
Logic Primers from Apologetics 315