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The Lord saves you. You endeavor to devote your life to the cause of the gospel and Jesus' eternal kingdom. Praise God! But the first place the devil attacks is in your first Greek course, where (in all likelihood) you're introduced to a different Greek text than what the historic church received and used. Read the stuff you're not told about.
See for yourself the actual text of the infamous Codex Sinaiticus. You will see a supple, paste-white document, with corners in excellent condition, scribal writing around worm holes, inconsistent fading, smearing on pages of the document, and multiple scribal entries. Then a quick look at Vaticanus, and its paragraphs with 14th century-styled drop-cap initial letters. Quite suspicious for supposedly old and reliable documents. For comparison, we look at the Washingtonian, a 4th century copy, where the ink is literally falling off the page.

(Article with links)
The article provides an overview of the main issues at stake with the Critical Text, which is an eclectic (new) Greek text concocted in 1861 by Westscott and Hort, and now serves as the underlying Greek text for nearly all newer translations of the Bible. Pointers to resources by devoted laymen and scholars alike, in both easy, semi-technical, and in-depth format.

(Article with links to books and videos - 2018)