Here are just a few objections I’d like you to bring up to those who oppose the Trinitarian doctrine. To say the word “Trinity” doesn’t exist in the bible would be an illogical and inconsistent objection since the words monotheism, omniscient, omnipresent, etc., are not found in scripture either, yet we still apply the terms to describe our God. Our stance as trinitarians is quite simple, yet complex to the finite mind to fully understand (Isaiah 55:8-9). However, scripture is clear on the teaching of one Being, coexisting coeternally in three distinct Persons who are perfectly United. Question 1: Why did Jesus allow blasphemy against Himself, but clearly forbid the blasphemy of the Holy Spirit? 🔥“Whoever speaks a word against the Son of Man, it shall be forgiven him; but whoever speaks against the Holy Spirit, it shall not be forgiven him, either in this age or in the age to come.” ‭‭Matthew‬ ‭12:32‬ ‭NASB‬‬ 🔥🔥📖🔥🔥 Question 2: Is Jesus breaking the law of Deuteronomy 19:15 when He states that the Father is a witness to Him? 🔥 “But even if I do judge, My judgment is true; for I am not alone in it, but I and the Father who sent Me. Even in your law it has been written that the testimony of two men is true. I am He who testifies about Myself, and the Father who sent Me testifies about Me.”” John 8:16-18 NASB 🔥🔥📖🔥🔥 Question 3: Who was Jesus praying to in John 17 and moreover, are the disciples manifestations of each other, or are they “One” yet distinct from one another? Just like a Husband and Wife become one, yet two distinct persons (Genesis 2:24). 🔥 “The glory which You have given Me I have given to them, that they may be one, just as We are one;” ‭‭John‬ ‭17:22‬ ‭NASB‬‬ 🔥🔥📖🔥🔥 Question 4: Who is this “We” Jesus speak of? 🔥“Jesus answered and said to him, “If anyone loves Me, he will keep My word; and My Father will love him, and We will come to him and make Our abode with him.” ‭‭John‬ ‭14:23‬ ‭NASB‬‬ The words “We will come” in the Greek is translated as “ἔρχομαι” (erchomai) Outline of Biblical Usage: to come of persons (more than one) to come from one place to another, and used both of persons arriving and of those returning to appear

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