Article by Michael Goforth II:
Real events, real time, and real history—these are what make Christianity so unique and remarkable. You can trace its beginnings to actual events that took place within the world of space and time.
For example, look at the incarnation, the virgin birth, and the substitutionary atonement. These are not just abstract theories in Christianity. Each of these events had numerous eyewitnesses who testified of their occurrence in written records. William Craig summed it up this way, “Christianity is not a code for living or a philosophy of religion; rather it is rooted in real events of history.” 
What is so remarkable about this is that even with its close tie to historical events that have been viciously attacked, Christianity has stood the test of time. A brief survey of other world religions quickly shows that there are no verifiable ways to validate or test them. They are all based on individuals who had private experiences. Christianity, on the other hand, is based on actual public events from the past.
Christians all around the world will celebrate one of those public events this Sunday. Namely, the resurrection of Jesus Christ. This is one of the most well-attested events in history and we could spend several hours examining all the evidence. But instead, I want to share a short sermon excerpt entitled, “One Solitary Life”:
I'll close with a question from Normal Geisler and Frank Turek, "If there was no resurrection, how could this life be the most influential life of all time?"
They continue, "We don’t have enough faith to believe that this one solitary life from a remote, ancient village could be the most influential life of all time … unless the Resurrection is true." 
Have a Happy Easter!
 Craig, William Lane (2008-06-09). Reasonable Faith (3rd edition): Christian Truth and Apologetics (Kindle Locations 4711-4712). Crossway. Kindle Edition.
 Adapted from “Arise, Sir Knight,” a sermon by James Allan Francis, in The Real Jesus and Other Sermons (Philadelphia: Judson, 1926), 123–124.
 Norman L. Geisler and Frank Turek, I Don’t Have Enough Faith to Be an Atheist (Wheaton, IL: Crossway Books, 2004), 324.