As Paul emphasized our hope, which is built only on the faithfulness of God, he heard in his spirit evil voices crying out offensively: “How can God remain righteous if his faithfulness and grace are manifested through our sins? Is it not unjust for God to punish our sin and unbelief when the universal guilt and corruption of mankind give occasion to the manifestation of his great faithfulness? Then, come on; let us sin in order to glorify him!”Paul did not keep silent at this serious charge, but he clarified and deepened it through other objections, and clarified that he did not put them as an apostle, but as a natural man. He said: Certainly, if the faithfulness of God is manifested through our injustice, it will be unjust for God to be the Judge of the world; and if our lying supports his truth, he will have no right to condemn the world. Then, it would certainly be good for us to sin to occasion the glorifying of the good.Paul did not give, in these negative discussions, a reply to the original question, but he emphasized, clarified, and developed the evil spirit in the questioners, to take all the arguments from his adversaries beforehand. Then he summed up his reply in two words: Firstly, “Certainly not!” which signifies in the Greek text, “I would that this thought were not produced in me”. I do not agree to it again at all, and God is my witness that I do not regard such blasphemy in my heart. And secondly, he said that the judgment of God will fall on those blasphemers, and that they cannot escape his anger, for he will destroy them immediately. From this apostolic style, we find that we sometimes arrive with the enemies of Christ at a stage where we have to stop all arguments and questions that we may not enter into blasphemy. Then we must have the courage to end the discussion, and put the people completely before God and his glorious justice.