The Trinity Is an Antichrist Doctrine

The word “antichrist” is a transliteration of the Greek word “antichristos” which appears five times in the Bible (1 John 2:18 [2 times], 22; 4:3; 2 John 1:7).  Of course, this word is the concatenation of the word for “against” and the word for “Christ.”  Therefore, the word means something that is “against Christ,” or “opposing Christ,” or “opposite of Christ.”

The doctrine of the trinity is against, opposed to, opposite of, the doctrine of Christ (The Doctrine of Christ Versus the Doctrine of the Trinity).  For example, the trinity doctrine says that the triune God is Lord but the doctrine of Christ (that is, the biblical doctrine) says that Jesus is Lord (Romans 10:9).  For another, the Trinity doctrine says that the Lord is three in one, but the doctrine of Christ says that the Lord is one (Deuteronomy 6:4; 1 Corinthians 8:6; Ephesians 4:5).  And there are other important points of contradiction between these two doctrines (see Ten Ways That the Trinity Contradicts Christ and Ten Ways That the Trinity Displaces Christ).

Save for its insistence that Jesus is divine (What I Like About the Trinity Concept) – the one thing it gets right – the trinity doctrine is thoroughly antichrist.  What good is it to proclaim Jesus’ deity, but then immediately cover this glorious light with a bushel basket of confusion?  (The trinity doctrine is nothing if not confusing, and God is not a God of confusion – 1 Corinthians 14:33.)

For more on this subject, see:

There Is No Trinity; There Is Christ

Posts to Date on the Trinity Versus Christ

10 Replies to “The Trinity Is an Antichrist Doctrine”

  1. I’ve been meaning to use one of my blogs to get a detailed look as to whether Jesus is Michael the Archangel or not and highlight other points of my theology and Christology. Would you be interested in helping me getting it going by having a blog debate as to whether Jesus is God or not?

    1. Excellent! Let me know when you’re ready. We can follow the following format:
      1. We both get to present our sides and what we believe on the issue providing whatever material we need.
      2. We then give a brief rebuttal.
      3. Then our closing statements.

      If you have a different format and/or want to add limitations, we can do that too.

    2. Oh, yes, no videos either. Unless one is citing a video as a source, the video should never be used to make the point for us.

      Goal – to see the other person’s side. You seem like a person who likes to see what other people have to say regardless of whether you agree with it.

  2. You’re going to have to give me guidance on the first step. Do you want to make your opening statement first or do you want me to go first? If you want me to go first, what is the word count, or at least maximum number of words, you’re looking for? Any other guidelines? If you want us each to present our opening statement without the beneft of seeing the other, what is the date and time we should both publish so that we accomplish that?

    1. How about for the opening statement, 1500 words, for the rebuttals, 1000 words, and for the closing statement, 1000 words.

      You can go first if you want to. Then we can switch the order on the rebuttal and then switch the order on the closer. So – you, me, me, you, you, me.

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