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The Objective/Subjective theological term on Salvation "Christ for Us" and "Christ In Us".
Religion and Theology
Pages 6 (1506 words)
The Objective/ Subjective Theological Term on Salvation “Christ for Us” and “Christ in Us.” Outline I. Introduction – Background of the issue II. The Sanctuary Doctrine III. The Controversy as cited by critics IV. Implications of Christ for Us V.
As to what criteria shall distinguish who shall be saved and who shall not has become a matter of debate among Christians. The dilemma arises from what appears to be contradictory assertions. It is accepted that salvation is a gift, it is not earned my man’s works, but by the saving grace of Christ’s sacrifice. Therefore, as long as one has faith in Christ and what he has done for us, then one is saved. The necessary implication of this, however, is that the performance of good works – leading a virtuous life, performance of charitable deeds, etc. – would be unnecessary to be saved. What then the purpose of the Ten Commandments and the admonitions of Christ to “love thy neighbor as thyself”- which necessarily implies performing good acts towards one’s neighbor? Therefore, if one professes faith in Christ and does a moral wrong, then should he still rely on the salvation of Christ’s sacrifice, because after all his sin has been atoned for by Christ? The doctrine of salvation by justification alone does not appear to be consistent with Biblical teaching. The Seventh-day Adventist position is that we are saved by the work of Christ for us and also by His work in us. ...
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