Today we are battered with a never-ending barrage of competing truths. Social media overwhelms us with topics on how to live our best lives but eventually we discover just how conflicting these truths really are. With this constant stream of incompatible assertions, it is difficult to find footing in the architecture of truth. It almost seems that objective truth has been put on trial. Untruths are being promoted by politicians' quest for power and populism's drive for attention. The idea that there are many different truths seems appropriate for today's pluralistic world but when we can define our own truth, truth is derived from the one with the loudest voice.The apostle Paul addresses these issues in his letter to Titus, exhorting him to "teach them to know the truth" because false teachers were "turning whole families away from the truth . . . and they do it only for money." In his effort to refute error and unmask falsehood, Paul gives one of the most condensed and yet comprehensive summaries of the gospel in Titus 3:1-8. In this passage the apostle constructs the architecture of truth that teaches us to live a life different than the world of untruths around us.