The Apostle John and Irenaeus testify that Mark wrote down many things that Peter, as one of the Apostles, told him.
The Book of Acts was written by the same author as the Gospel of Luke. In Acts, the author uses the word "we" when talking about himself traveling with Paul. The only two people that it could have been are Luke or Titus. Luke fits the requirements better, since Paul testified to Luke having traveled with him during the time that Acts takes place.
The Gospel of John was detailed on the life of Jesus, Jewish customs, and Israeli geography. Only someone with an abundance of knowledge about Jesus and Palestine could have written the book, and the evidence points to the Apostle John.
The Gospels have early dates.
Although many liberal New Testament scholars have tried to date the Gospels in the early to mid 2nd century, archaeological discoveries and new manuscripts have begun to topple their tower of lies. Now, when looking at the evidence, most Biblical scholars date all of the Gospels before the turn of the 1st century, some date them even earlier.
Mark was said to have written his Gospel while Peter was preaching in Rome, giving his Gospel a date of 55-65 A.D.
In their stubbornness, many "scholars" inaccurately date the Gospels. This discredits the Gospels, thus enabling the "scholars" to remain apprehensive about the Book of Life in order to keep their consciences clear.
The Gospels do not leave enough time for myths to develop.
Many scholars claim that the Jesus' Resurrection was a legend, symbolic for how he lived inside of his followers' hearts. The legend of Jesus was circulated and the Gospels were written based on the legend....