Do all roads lead to heaven

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do all roads lead to heaven

Not All Roads Lead to Heaven: Sharing an Exclusive Jesus in an Inclusive World by Robert Jeffress

Almost 60 percent of those in American evangelical churches believe that many religions can lead to eternal life. But if Jesus is to be trusted when he says that no one comes to the Father except through him, the church is failing in its mission. And its not hard to guess why. An exclusive Jesus just isnt popular in our inclusive world.
Dr. Robert Jeffress calls on Christians to recover the exclusive claims of the one they claim as Lord and Savior, not as a way to keep people out of heaven but as the only way to invite them in. He tackles questions like
- Can people be saved who have never heard of Christ?
- What about those who worship God by another name?
- Do children automatically go to Heaven when they die?
True compassion for non-Christians doesnt lie in letting them go their way while we go ours, but in sharing the only true way with them.
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Published 26.11.2018

The God Questions - Do All Roads Lead To Heaven?

The father of universalism in America is Nels Ferre. In his autobiography, he mentions how his father gave him a quick authoritarian answer when he questioned limited atonement that Christ died only for the elect. He went so far as to question if Jesus ever taught the doctrine of.
Robert Jeffress

Not All Roads Lead to Heaven

More Options. Jeffress has given the body of Christ a great tool. The exclusivity of the Christian gospel is not just a theological issue to be debated, it is the heart and soul of the gospel. Either Jesus was right or He wasn't. Robert Jeffress believes He was right. Whether you do or don't, this book deserves a serious read.

July 15, By Ralph Drollinger. The father of universalism in America is Nels Ferre. Born in Sweden, he was the son of a very conservative Baptist preacher. In his autobiography, he mentions how his father gave him a quick authoritarian answer when he questioned limited atonement that Christ died only for the elect. He went so far as to question if Jesus ever taught the doctrine of limited atonement.

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When I was a freshman in high school, I tried out for the varsity basketball team. On the first day of tryouts, the coach ran a scrimmage, periodically sending players into the game to see how they played. When my turn came, I intercepted a pass on the very first play. Then I took the ball the length of the court, skyed over every other player and made the prettiest layup you ever saw. The coach instantly blew the whistle, stopped the game and called me over to the bench. I was walking 10 feet off the ground.

Here is a short quiz to see if you understand the issue of objective and subjective truth claims. Cover up the answers on the right if you want to take the quiz. Identify whether the claim is objective or subjective [1]. It is definitely false! However, it is still an objective truth claim.

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