I've written a lot of material over the years about Jesus' fulfillment of the Bethlehem prophecy of Micah 5:2. What I want to do in this post is gather together some links to those posts.
Here's a five-part series I wrote several years ago:
Jesus' Birthplace (Part 1): Early Interest And Potential Sources
Jesus' Birthplace (Part 2): Prophecy And Honesty
Jesus' Birthplace (Part 3): Matthew, Luke, And Other Early Christian Sources
Jesus' Birthplace (Part 4): Other Early Christian Sources
Jesus' Birthplace (Part 5): Early Non-Christian Sources And Conclusion
After John Loftus wrote a post at his blog ignoring the sort of evidence linked above, I replied to him. He later wrote another article consisting of more of the same. I replied again.
A few years ago, I got into a discussion with a liberal who argued against Jesus' birth in Bethlehem, citing sources like Marcus Borg and John Spong. My discussion with him is linked here.
Here's something I wrote on whether references to "Jesus of Nazareth" suggest that he was born in that city.
And here's one about early evidence outside of Matthew and Luke.
I've written a lot about the historicity of the Slaughter of the Innocents, like here, and that event is associated with the Bethlehem birthplace.
So is Luke's census, which I've addressed here, among other places.
And here's a post about how the apostle John and other early sources interpreted the infancy narratives, which has implications for the Bethlehem birthplace reported there.
Here's a post about the problematic implications of arguing for a birthplace other than Bethlehem.
I wrote a post about whether Luke just carelessly accepted what Matthew said about the Bethlehem birthplace.
Here's something I wrote about John 8:12 and its implications for Jesus' birthplace.