This Spirit teaches us to confess our sins to the Lamb of God, and thank him for his death, his resurrection, and his preparedness to save us from the coming wrath of God.The praying spirit in us should not be selfish. He who believes in Christ prays not only for himself, but also for all those whom the comforting Spirit puts before him. In the beginning of Christianity the children of Jacob prayed in this manner for those who were going astray among the Gentiles; and in the same manner we must also pray today for both the Jews and the Muslims. The motive of the Spirit is a preaching movement arising from the Lamb of God himself (Acts 1:8; Rev 5:6).7. The apostle Paul explained to the believers in Christ of the children of Jacob in Rome how to propagate the gospel in practice, how to overcome their feeling of being a chosen people, and how the Holy Spirit was leading them to work prudently.How does the Lord call disbelievers if they do not believe in him? How do they believe in him if they have not heard of him in detail? How do they hear of him without a faithful preacher? How does the preacher preach if he was not sent by Christ? Not only the disbelievers are blamable, but also those who did not tell them of the truth of salvation, which they themselves have experienced. Paul heaves a sigh as he refers to the word of the Lord to Isaiah: “How beautiful upon the mountains are the feet of him who brings good news, who proclaims peace, who brings glad tidings of good things, who proclaims salvation” (Isaiah 52:7).This good news, according to Paul, contains a confession that Jesus lives and reigns, and that his salvation spreads. The kingdom of God in Jesus Christ is the reason for the believer’s joy. So who is joyful today believing that Christ reigns and prevails? Have we all become lazy and tired in our faith? Who believes today the response of the petition, “Your kingdom come”, and says: “Yes Lord, let your kingdom come in my country”?