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The gospel of Judas follow up.

Submitted: 5/18/2006
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Question: Only the newly-formed Catholic Roman Church (325 A.D.) had the power to choose which writings were 'divinly inspired' and which were not; therefore there are writings of that time that were not canonized (Matthew's gospel in Hebrew bing one of them). Before 'they' canonized what is known as O.T. and N.T. historian Eusebius, being a pre-catholic bishop, had written from Matthew's gospel in Hebrew seven times; (The Demostratto of Eusebius) yet 'they' did not accepted the Hebrew text as divinely inspired and very quietly it was ignored. The Hebrew text and the translation to Greek in some parts, specially the last part of Matthew 28:19, do not say the same words of the risen Savior. The words about baptism were interpolated during translation and the Greek text canonized.

Answer: We do not know if you are correct or not, but we do believe that God is big enough and powerful enough to make sure we have all the Scripture we need to reach the world with the gospel of Jesus Christ. We have no problem with Matthew 28:19 as it appears in our Bibles today. In fact, we love to use it to teach on the Oneness of God. But thank you for taking time to share this information with us.