The Civil Writer Magazine

Was apostle Paul a person who agreed with the Roman government just to get along with the Roman government. A person who supported the opinions or ideas of the Roman government in order to earn their approval.

During the winter of 57–58 a.d., 24 years after Jesus was crucified by the assistance of the Roman government Paul was in the Greek city of Corinth. From there, he wrote the longest single letter in the New Testament, which he addressed to “the Christians in Rome”.

Like most New Testament letters, this letter is known by the name of the recipients, the Romans. He stated in the Book of Romans 13 everyone must submit to governing authorities.

For all authority comes from God, and those in positions of authority have been placed there by God. 2 So anyone who rebels against authority is rebelling against what God has instituted, and they will be punished. 3 For the authorities do not strike fear in people who are doing right, but in those who are doing wrong. Would you like to live without fear of the authorities? Do what is right, and they will honor you. 4 The authorities are God’s servants, sent for your good. But if you are doing wrong, of course you should be afraid, for they have the power to punish you. They are God’s servants, sent for the very purpose of punishing those who do what is wrong. 5 So you must submit to them, not only to avoid punishment, but also to keep a clear conscience.

If Paul is preaching the word of God was he just a preacher and not a prophet to see democide

and genocide in the future. These definitions covers a wide range of deaths, including forced labor and concentration camp victims; killings by "official" private groups; extrajudicial summary killings; and mass deaths due to the governmental acts of criminal omission and neglect, such as deliberate famines, as well as killings by de facto governments, i.e. civil war killings. This definition covers any murder of any number of persons by any government.