Even the Devil tried that with Jesus when he told our Lord to jump from a high place because angels would protect him.
Romans tells us “all things work together for good to them that love God, to them who are the called according to his purpose.” What does this mean?
If you breeze through the scripture, you might get that idea that we are forbidden to consider the sins of others, or bring their sins to their attention.
Which group is more moral: Christians or atheist? It sounds like a clearly worded question, but it assumes that the person asking the question and the person being asked have already agreed what it means to be moral.
Matthew tells us Judge not that ye be not judged. Oddly enough, it’s a favorite scripture of non-believers who judge Christians who dare bring up the topic of sin. But is Matthew really telling us that it’s wrong to warn others of the dangers of going against God’s will?
Hebrews, chapter 1 and verse 4 says Jesus, “… through the Spirit of Holiness, was appointed the Son of God.”
Have you ever wondered why books of the Bible begin with such a long introduction? Romans, for example, begins by going into great detail about Paul, who he was, the background of the gospel, and other minutiae that don’t seem to be relevant to the point of the book: that is, to explain that salvation is offered through the gospel of Jesus Christ.