This article explores three reasons not to belong to the Jehovah's Witnesses cult: their teaching is taken from a misleading translation of the Bible, it denies the deity of Christ, and denies the resurrection of Christ.
In this article the author sets out to argue from Scripture the deity of Christ. The author thus refutes in the process the claims of the Jehovah's Witnesses, reflected in their New World Translation of the Christian Greek Scriptures. The author goes on to emphasize the importance of the deity of Christ for the believer.
The article identifies religious liberty as one of the main causes for the gradual rise of cults in the United States. Though religious liberty has allowed Christians to confess their faith without fear, it is also the gateway through which cultic worship has entered the American social system. Two specific examples of cultic movements have thus emerged are given, namely, the Mormons and the Jehovah's Witnesses.
The author identifies apostasy and moral degeneration as some of the most important signs that a church has ceased to be a church. The author also adds descriptions of what are called cultic churches, whose confessions may go against the faithful traditional confessions of the church as defined by the Word.
The author unfolds his experiences of his meetings and discussions with various members of some sects, such as the Jehovah's Witnesses, whose main error is that they deny the deity of Jesus Christ. He warns that those who have developed such teachings and led many astray will not escape the punishment of God.
The Wachtower organization and Jehovah's Witnesses have re-created the heresy of Arianism by denying the deity of Christ. This article examines the meaning of the word 'begotten', showing that this word refers to Christ in His uniqueness and con-substantiality. Jesus is God, and is one with the Father and the Holy Spirit.