The greater problem with our Christian law keepers, who are our brethren and are in Christ just as are all other believers, is that they have not yet come to the full understanding of the believers union with Christ. They have not yet come to the full understanding of the believers union with Christ. To fully understand the believers union with Christ, it is necessary that the only key to the scriptures be the birthing, John 3:3,5. Today it is the same as it was the night Jesus met Nicodemus and said that unless he were born again he were born again he could neither see nor enter the things of God. As a result of Christ's message to Nicodemus, we see now that the true gospel is based upon one thing only-the birthing. The birthing, however, goes much deeper than most believers – especially law-keepers – are ready to see. The birthing brings about God's dependence upon another person, Christ in us, as our righteousness and basically as our law-keeper. Christ fulfilled the law once and for all at Calvary. It is Christ who never sinned, who kept the law as did no other human being. All others in the 4300 years since the Father issued His first "Thou shalt not" in the garden have miserably failed. Even after Israel cried for and received a law in Moses day, they were not able to keep it. Sin cannot be abated, nor overcome, by mental adherence to ceremonial or moral ideas. Sin can be overcome only by another, Christ on Calvary. He overcomes sin perfectly because he destroys the sin nature which is in the believer and makes it possible for God to give the once-sinner a new nature, a divine nature. Because many Christian law-keepers do not see that Christ is in them, they substitute the law, even the fullness of the Ten Commandments, to try to be morally right before God. Of course, this is falling into the same religious trap set by Satan for Israel and all those Who have lived in the past 4300 years of history from Adam to Christ. The trap was that no man within himself could please God because no man within himself could keep the law. The final argument between law and grace is settled by God himself at Calvary. Just as all in the Old Testament who attempted to keep God's law finally had to offer the sacrifice of an innocent substitute, and by the shedding of the blood of that innocent substitute were made acceptable to God, so does Calvary show, ultimately and finally, that the death of God's lamb is the only means of being excepted by Him.