Barbara J. Best
July 3, 2013
When one defines God’s providence it is referring to the way God governs the world. Does God really sit on His throne and dictate or rule the world? It is not surprising that there is some disagreement in the evangelical world concerning the control of God, His dealing with salvation especially as affected by Jesus and the freewill of mankind. Some theologians think that the three are in contradictory of each other. Are they really in conflict with each other’s or can all three exist in full scriptural belief without doing any injustice to the other two? When one talks about the sovereignty of God the actual word is not used in the bible but He is there …show more content…
This means that God is perfect in all respects, possessor of all power, righteousness and holiness. Calvin is proclaiming that God is in control. If it is in the scripture then this is what He meant. Calvinism Important text is Rom 9:6-24.
“It teaches us that it is not natural children that are God's children, but rather children of the promise. The promise comes through faith in Christ not by works of the Law. The Israelites who pursued righteousness by the law did not obtain it. But Gentiles, those who pursued it by faith, obtained their righteousness through Jesus Christ. Chapter 9 is a sobering call that Christ alone saves nothing else is sufficient.” Some theologies say there are no logical theses to be found to support the Arminian position. They rely on the divine character of God's invitation to salvation; I Timothy 2:3-4 supports the Arminian view as proof that God wants all people to be saved. Arminianism was founded on the theological views of the Dutch Reformed theologian Jacobus Arminius (1560–1609 and that movement was well supported by many and it was called the Remonstrants. It is known as a soteriological sect of Protestant Christianity. God has placed a spiritual desire in all men to be reunited with Him. Everyone is looking and searching for something to worship. There seems to be some good points on both sides of the