- 1 John 1:9 NIV
- Faithful and Just to Forgive
- He Is Faithful And Just To Forgive Us Our Sins
1 John 1:9 NIV
New International Version If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just and will forgive us our sins and purify us from all unrighteousness. New Living Translation.and get
If we confess our sins, He is faithful and just to forgive us our sins and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness. The apostle then instructs the believer in the way to the continued pardon of his sin. Here we have, 1. His duty in order thereto: If we confess our sins. Penitent confession and acknowledgment of sin are the believer's business, and the means of his deliverance from his guilt. And, 2.
If we confess our sins, he is faithful and just to forgive us our sins, and to cleanse us from all unrighteousness.
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A lot of our energy goes into refusing to sin. But when we do sin, what should we do with our sin? In the opening sentences of John's letter he says there are three options for us. Two are deceptive and one is the way of walking in the light. The first deceptive way is to try to show others and tell others that we have fellowship with God, while at the same time persisting in sin v. The other deceptive way is to say we have never sinned v.
Faithful and Just to Forgive
If we confess our sins He is faithful and just to forgive us - bondage of constant sin confession
He Is Faithful And Just To Forgive Us Our Sins
What does 1 John mean? Confession of sins has always been seen as a godly practice among those who turn to the Lord Leviticus ; ; Numbers ; Ezra and has been seen as a source of healing James Those who confess sins are reassured that God will forgive, and remove that sin's impact on fellowship. Note that even though this passage is written to believers, John states that those who confess sins are both forgiven and cleansed. Though believers are forgiven at the point of salvation, there is also an ongoing sense in which believers need to confess sin and experience forgiveness and cleansing. Cleansing was an important part of the Mosaic Law, mentioned some 14 times in the book of Leviticus alone. It was the goal of those who brought a sacrifice to the Lord in the tabernacle and temple.