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So even what their official statement is saying is that there is a "united group" or "family" of three "Persons"--and this group is called "God" and there is only "one" group.

In fact, in some ways their current statement of Fundamental Beliefs is less orthodox than the pre-1980 statement of beliefs, even though that statement did not say Jesus is eternal.

Interestingly, in 1980 they deleted their previous (1931) wording about Jesus, where they had said that he was "of the same nature and essence as the Eternal Father." (Although, even that was deceptively stated--even back then they didn't mean the same thing orthodox Christianity means, that God is one Being!

) Also, since they define "God" as a group of three, then they are actually lying in this Fundamental Belief statement when they say that they believe that "God" is "ever present," considering the fact that they deny that Jesus Christ is omnipresent (click here to jump down to the section "Denial of Christ's Omnipresence").

Trinity: There is one God: Father, Son, and Holy Spirit, a unity of three co-eternal Persons. Just as Mormons claim to believe in "one God" but in reality teach Tritheism, this claim by the SDAs is not enough to make them Trinitarian.

Also under belief number 3 ("Father"), they say: "The qualities and powers exhibited in the Son and the Holy Spirit are also revelations of the Father." But, interestingly, they have no similar declarations in their belief statements about the "Son" and the "Holy Spirit." So, in conclusion, as will be overwhelmingly confirmed as we go on, these official "Fundamental Beliefs" actually separate and divide the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit into multiple gods.5 The wording of these "Fundamental Beliefs" regarding God was adopted in 1980 at the SDA Church's General Conference Session.

(See the sources for the audio compilation here.) Also, you can view this webpage in PDF format, by clicking here.

(Note: not all of the links will work in the PDF version, and neither will Ref Tagger.) Jump down to subsections of this page: What Does Adventism's Clear Word "Bible" Teach About the Trinity?

To get some background on the SDA's statements about God, let's take a look at the following excerpts from the "Session proceedings" of the "Seventh business meeting" of the "Fifty-third General Conference session" (April 21, 1980, P.

M.), as published in the April 23, 1980 edition of the Adventist Review (the SDA Church's official "flagship" magazine), starting on page 11 [Note: Neal C. WILSON: Here are several lines packed with a lot of meaning.

Also under belief number 3 ("Father"), they say: "The qualities and powers exhibited in the Son and the Holy Spirit are also revelations of the Father." But, interestingly, they have no similar declarations in their belief statements about the "Son" and the "Holy Spirit." So, in conclusion, as will be overwhelmingly confirmed as we go on, these official "Fundamental Beliefs" actually separate and divide the Father, Son, and Holy Spirit into multiple gods.5 The wording of these "Fundamental Beliefs" regarding God was adopted in 1980 at the SDA Church's General Conference Session.

(See the sources for the audio compilation here.) Also, you can view this webpage in PDF format, by clicking here.

(Note: not all of the links will work in the PDF version, and neither will Ref Tagger.) Jump down to subsections of this page: What Does Adventism's Clear Word "Bible" Teach About the Trinity?

To get some background on the SDA's statements about God, let's take a look at the following excerpts from the "Session proceedings" of the "Seventh business meeting" of the "Fifty-third General Conference session" (April 21, 1980, P.

M.), as published in the April 23, 1980 edition of the Adventist Review (the SDA Church's official "flagship" magazine), starting on page 11 [Note: Neal C. WILSON: Here are several lines packed with a lot of meaning.

He is infinite and beyond human comprehension, yet known through His self-revelation. (Anyone who is familiar with Adventism knows that this is exactly what they do on many different subjects--they have their own, different definitions for Christian terms.) Before looking at further SDA sources, let's first look a little bit closer at this statement itself.