no I in tulip

# no I in tulip - pj that ≠ Godpj reality And substituting...

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First, let us assume that God wants at least one person to go to heaven. We will call him p1 , and designate = Godp1 true to mean that God wants to save p1 = Let p1 person : = Such That Godp1 true Now remember that according to 2 Peter 3:9; Acts 10:34; Eph 6:9; Col 3:25 & 1 Peter 1:17 God is not a respecter of persons, so if there are N people who ever lived, then we can say that: = = =⋯= =…= =⋯= - = p1 p2 p3 pi pj pN 1 pN p Now, using this, we see that: = Godp true Now let us say that if = Godpi reality then God can force any person pi to go to heaven. And, according to you God does indeed have this capability, so we will suppose that: = Godpi reality Now, substituting in p for pi , we get: = Godp reality However, we know that not all people go to heaven, so it is also true that at some arbitrary
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Unformatted text preview: pj that ≠ Godpj reality And substituting in p for pj we get: ≠ Godp reality So we can set these two equations equal to each other, since = reality reality , therefore: ≠ Godp Godp But this cannot possibly be true, so we see that one of the two assumptions are incorrect. Either ≠ Godp1 true or ≠ Godpj reality Now, if you believe the first is incorrect, then there is no point in debating this any longer, as you obviously do not believe in the same bible that I do. So, if you are rational, you will see that God CANNOT force any individual person to accept him. And if he cannot force anyone in particular to accept him, then he cannot force anyone in general to accept him....
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## This note was uploaded on 03/07/2011 for the course THEO 156 taught by Professor Smith during the Spring '11 term at Olive-Harvey College - CCC.

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