The condition of sin and Grace - 25 words to speak an ethical language
25 words for an ethical language
reading St. John Paul II's writings.
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The condition of sin and Grace

Every challenge is a grace, an opportunity to realize ourselves as children of God through love, freedom and human fullness.
The light of Christ’s Cross and His Resurrection reveal that disgrace is converted into grace; even the consequences of sin manifest God’s redeeming love and our resemblance to Jesus in suffering: all things are graces and “work for good for those who love God” (Rom 8:28).
God asks us to accept the light of faith, which drives toward good and calls for responsibility  to cooperate so that all things will sum up in Christ.
Grace is new creation; in fact, the law teaches to live, but it does not save, because it is linked to our transgressions; being under the law means slavery under the domain of sin.
God gives freedom, justifies with grace and erases the slavery of sin, to make us able to do good deeds, rejecting impulses which contrast His will, and able to believes in God thanks to Jesus Christ and His new law, and able to live according to the Spirit, Who frees love and directs lives in sequels to Jesus.
God himself writes upon men’ hearts and spreads the Spirit so that men will live according to the new covenant.
In fact, the union “in the same mind and in the same purpose” (1Cor 1:10) leads us to believe in Christ and commits to base relationships on justice and solidarity.
The purpose of each mission has a blessing end for a complete joy, serving and celebrating the announcement to the ends of the earth, the announcement that the Son of God, made man, by dying gave life to the world. -  email:
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