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It is true for all of us, whether theologians, full-time ministers, pastors, Bible teachers, Sunday School teachers, home-educators, parents . . . indeed any disciples of Jesus. We all need, and hopefully desire, to get the clearest possible understanding of what the Word of God means. And, as Don Landis, founding chairman of the board for Answers in Genesis–USA correctly points out, in order to do this “we must first know what the words mean.”
Indeed, the very reason Jesus came into the world was as a result of the great love of Israel’s God, and on a mission to fully express His mercy.
Is Jesus of the New Testament different from the God of the Old Testament? This study answers the claim that the God of the Old Testament is not a God of love.
At the core of truth are the concepts of faithfulness and constancy, implying dependableness, reliableness, and integrity.
Truth is a huge theme in the Bible—He is the “God of truth” (Psalm 31:5), who says, “be holy, for I the Lord your God am holy” (Leviticus 19:2).
It is critical to those of us who hold to a literal, historical, contextual and grammatical interpretation of Scripture.
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