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Do Christians And Muslims Worship The Same God?

That question is challenging to answer objectively, but I'll share my opinion with you anyhow.

You'll hear from many people who claim that Muslims and Christians both revere YHWH, Jehovah, the Abrahamic God. There are, however, some strong arguments against it. The ideas of God in Islam and Christianity are quite similar. Christians believe in a single, everlasting God who created the cosmos, but Muslims attribute same qualities to Allah. Both believe that God is all-powerful, all-knowing, and all-present.

First of all, Muslims do not believe that Jesus is God, whereas Christians do. Jesus and Christians worship God. See the concept of the trinity for more details on the distinction. Anyhow, it is reasonable to draw the conclusion that Christians and Muslims do not have a same deity.

In addition, some Christians think that Islam is a heresy that was probably started by Satan and that Mohammed published a new revelation that is an abomination in the eyes of Christians. Christian doctrine holds that God's revelation was finished in Christ and "locked up" with the completion of the New Testament.

Christian doctrine holds that God's revelation was "locked off" after the completion of the New Testament since it was "finished" in Christ. Take a look at these verses from the final New Testament book, Revelations 22:

"18 I caution everyone who hears the prophesy in this scroll: If anyone adds anything to it, God will add the plagues described in it to that person. 19 And whoever takes words out of this scroll of prophecy, God will take away their share of the Holy City and the tree of life, which are both represented in this scroll."

Islam and Christianity have quite distinct conceptions of redemption. Islam emphasizes positive deeds, whereas Christianity emphasizes forgiveness based on

The fact that God's Son came to earth in the form of a man is known as the incarnation (Luke 1:30-35; John 1:14; Colossians 2:9; 1 John 4:1-3). The Lord Jesus Christ vanquished the cost and force of sin by dying on the cross (Romans 6:23). Following His resurrection from the grave, Jesus went back to heaven to live with His Father, and He also gave Christians the Holy Spirit (Acts 1:8-11). One day, Christ will come again to administer justice (Acts 10:42-43).

In contrast to those who deny to follow Him, those who place their confidence in the Lord Jesus will be separated from the holy God in hell.

Therefore, do Muslims and Christians share a common view of God?

No, because the concepts of God held by Muslims and Christians are essentially dissimilar, neither of these faiths can be true. The only one who addresses and resolves the issue of sin is the God of the Bible, who provides His Son.

Because of how much he cared for the world, God sent his only Son into it, promising that everyone who trusts in him will not perish but have eternal life. Instead of sending his Son into the world to judge it, God sent him there to save it. Those who accept him as their Savior are not condemned, but those who reject him are already under the condemnation of God's one and only Son (John 3:16-18).

According to Christian scripture, Jesus was the Son of God (the New Testament). Jesus was crucified, died, was buried, and was then raised from the dead three days later.

After a brief stay on earth, he ascended to heaven in the presence of witnesses and will come again as the Messiah. According to the Quran, Jesus was not the Son of God. Jesus didn't pass away on a cross. Allah crucified another and raised him to heaven in Jesus' place.

The Christian God and the Muslim God—and, come to think of it, even the Jewish God—are not necessarily rival deities. There are many different views of the Abrahamic god among the myriad separate sects of all three religions.

Content created and supplied by: Whitewrite (via Opera News )

Abrahamic Christians Islam Jehovah Muslims


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