We all know that in the past God was God of the Israelites religiously speaking, He gave them the Law and they failed to adhere with completeness, so the Law could not save them as they failed to keep it and neighter taught it to the the rest of the world as God obviously desired,
Then God promised them Messiah, the Christ. We all know that He was to be born in the line of Isaac in the house of King David. Christ would redeem then and through Him the gentiles would be blessed,
We know that Christ does not come with the Law but an anointing to redeem the mankind to God. Christ Jesus was born and those who were close to Him witnessed everything about Him,
Yet the Jews thought Christ must be born like the past leaders and kings to deliver them from other nations, so they rejected Jesus and by doing so fulfilled the scriptures and more is yet to come
As written, anyone who profess to follow the Law must follow the entire Law, if the Jews are holding to Judaism then they should be doing the full Law even when it comes to sacrifices of bulls, doves, goats.... but they are not doing it and no one is dying by God's grace yet their eyes are closed, because of Jesus they are not cursed by the Law
So Jesus is born in the line of David and we believe the witness of those who saw and heard Him,
If you can have faith in these you already have life and know that
Jesus is Son of God
If you understand this and accept Jesus in your life, believing by heart and confessing by mouth God is able to answer all your questions which the answers are hard sometimes if you asked a human being, for indeed we as Christians would be the most sinners if we preach that God raised Christ if He did not, truly it would meant we say God did what He did not do but we know that the witness of Jesus disciples is true and worthy of adherance by all, Amen
Jesus is reported to have said “he that hath seen me hath seen the Father” and “I am in the Father, and the Father in me” (John 14:9-10); but in the same passage he shortly goes on to add: “At that day ye shall know that I am in my Father, and ye in me, and I in you.” (John 14:20) Again, while Jesus does proclaim “I and my Father are one” (John 10:30), he also prays for his followers, “that they all may be one; as thou, Father, art in me, and I in thee, that they also may be one in us.” (John 17:21) Whatever the nature of the “oneness” Jesus is claiming exists between God and himself, it is apparently something that is supposed to hold between God and all Christians – in which case it can hardly be the relation of numerical identity.
Likewise, in the two New Testament passages where Jesus is said to have regarded himself as “equal with God” – John 5:18 and Philippians 2:6 – the Greek word translated “equal” is isos, which means “on the same level” or “of the same rank,” never “identical.” The claim that Jesus was God did not become Christian orthodoxy until the Council of Nicaea in 325 CE. The orthodox reading of these passages seems natural today only because they are read through the lens of what “everybody knows” about Jesus’ claims to divinity; few would find incarnationism in the texts unless they first brought it there.
An objector may point to the opening lines of the Gospel of John, which apparently identify the “Logos” with God (John 1:1) and the “Logos made flesh” with Jesus (John 1:14). Of course these lines were not spoken by Jesus, and so do not show that Jesus himself claimed to be God; but in any case, what exactly are they saying? The relation between God and the Logos seems to fall short of strict identity; the Greek, literally translated, says something like “the Logos was with the God, and God is what the Logos was” – an awkward construction clearly trying to express a subtler relation than identity. The term “Logos” is borrowed from Greek philosophy, where it means a thing’s abstract rational nature; the Logos that is “with” God and is what God is, is not God but God’s nature. To say that Jesus is the Logos made flesh, then, is simply to say that he is a physical embodiment of God’s nature. This hardly makes him identical with God, since all human beings are supposed to be created from God’s spirit (Genesis 2:7) and in God’s image and likeness (Genesis 1:26-27).
Indeed the New Testament authors clearly understand Jesus as offering everyone the opportunity to be sons (and daughters) of God and to partake of God’s nature:
“But as many as received him, to them gave he power to become the sons of God, even to them that believe on his name: Which were born, not of blood, nor of the will of the flesh, nor of the will of man, but of God.” (John 1:12-13)
“For as many as are led by the Spirit of God, they are the sons of God. ... And if children, then heirs; heirs of God, and joint-heirs with Christ.” (Romans 8:14-17)
“Beloved, now are we the sons of God, and it doth not yet appear what we shall be: but we know that, when he shall appear, we shall be like him.” (1 John 3:2)
As the New Testament authors understand Jesus’ message, being the “Son of God” is evidently not a status that Jesus claims for himself alone, but one that is open to all Christians; http://praxeology.net/unblog02-04.htm