Christian Foundations for Law and Science

This is the introduction to my book.

The Lord God יהוה (Yahweh) and his son, the Messiah ישוע (Yahshua), teach us through paradoxes. A paradox requires two true statements that seem to contradict one another. For example, can God create an irresistible force and an immovable object? Yes, if they are the same thing. In this book, you can learn the key to unlock any true paradox is to imagine the two seemingly contradictory truths are also the same thing at their core. Anything in God is possible (that is, if God allows it, then it is possible in God). See e.g., Matthew 17:20, Matthew 19:26, Mark 9:23, Mark 10:27, Mark 11:24, Job 42:2, Jeremiah 32:17, Isaiah 46:10.

I read the literal Bible text in the ancient languages of Israel (biblical Hebrew and Aramaic), and will highlight scripture confirming the Bible is consistent with paradoxes. Believe it or not, paradoxes provide Christian foundations for law and science.

Paradoxes created by God are creative forces. But hypocrisies (which crudely mimic paradoxes) are destructive forces. The Bible teaches that Satan is a lying imitator (see e.g., John 8:33,3 Revelation 12:9). Why would God desire to teach us about God’s own paradoxical creative power by comparison to Satan’s destructive power of hypocrisy? Much of the Bible is devoted to answering this question by exposing hypocrisies in human culture and character. The Messiah particularly exposed the teachers of the law, scribes and Pharisees, as hypocrites.

This book presents an original Christian philosophy that utilizes genuine paradoxes to answer our largest questions, such as “How can God exist without being created?”, “What is zero?”, and “Why is God just?”

At the beginning of each chapter, you will find (1) a suggested application of the philosophy to your life, (2) a practical example for your life, and (3) a logical hypothesis you can test yourself.

I have included images throughout the book because Christian philosophy on paradoxes should be fun, or at least engaging.

For better or worse, this book is fundamentally different and original, departing from many climates of opinion in modern religion. C.S. Lewis once wrote, “Now I take a very low view of ‘climates of opinion’. In his own subject every man knows that all discoveries are made and all errors corrected by those who ignore the ‘climate of opinion.’”

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