Whole Sort Of Genl Mish Mash
The Bible states,
God is no respector of persons (Acts 10:34).
God desires all to be saved (1Tim 2:4).
~ Therefore God gives everyone a chance to become saved. This could also be looked upon as there is no such thing as predestination.
No, not agreed. You are doing something called "proof texting". You yank a sentence or part of a sentence out of the text and then claim that the meaning of the text, in isolation, contradicts another verse you've quoted similarly.
Acts 10:34 describes the conversion of Cornelius, a gentile. Jesus' atoning death was just as much for the gentile as it was for the Jew.
In 1 Timothy 2:4, Paul is instructing the young pastor Timothy to pray for all men.
Neither verse should be construed as a didactic passage concerning election or reprobation. That was not their intent.
Acts 2:39 ~ "...as many as the Lord our God will call."
~ If God is going to give everyone a chance to be saved, why would Peter make it like God may not call someone?
This is not a difficult passage at all. It is half a line from 28 verses describing Peter's sermon in the day of Pentecost following Jesus' ascention into Heaven. He is testifying to the fulfillment of the Messianic prophesies, that God would send a savior.
But that is just one example, if that were the only one, it wouldn't be enough proof, so let's continue...
So far, I would argue it isn't even part of a proof.
John 6:44 ~ basically says the same thing, that God has to call someone, meaning he is not going to call everyone. If it meant that, then why would Jesus even state this?
Considering other scriptures, I believe Jesus is saying, because of man's total depravity and separation from God, he is incapable on his own to make even the smallest step toward God.
John 6:45 states that all will be taught by God...but has everyone? No. Being taught by man, meaning a preacher, is not being taught by God. I will talk about that later.
Your hermeneutic is jumbled. This isn't what the passage is saying at all. In fact, the context of the verse hasn't changed from 6:44 yet. Also, I'm not sure what translation you are using, but the passage clearly indicates Jesus' intent. Read the passage again. Read 6:22-65 to get the big picture you're missing.
John 6:65 Jesus says that no one can come unto him unless the father calls that person. Meaning? An individual cannot just decide to become saved, they must be called.
You got the gist of this verse.
So far any errors?
2Cor 4:4 (weird passage, indeed) So people are blinded to the truth? Why? Why would a God who wants all to be saved and does not respect any one person blind these people?
Read it again. It says that GOD has blinded them. Not Satan. Not themselves, but GOD.
No, no, no, no, no. The "god of this world" is common verbage to indicate Satan or the deceiver. Even if it was God who blinded them, why is it so offensive that a sovereign God has the authority to use any part of his creation to fulfill his purpose. Moses in Exodus writes repeatedly that God "hardened Pharoah's heart" ... why? ... so that his plan would be fulfilled. Namely the release of the Hebrews from slavery in Egypt.
Mark 4:10-12 ~ Jesus says to the apostles that he speaks in parables for what purpose? SO THAT THEY WILL NOT BELIEVE!!! Read it again.
If you read the parallel verses of Matthew 13 describing the event, I think you will understand why he was doing this.
If God desires all to be saved, but then does not give everyone a chance, then the Bible is again proved fallible and not only that, it shows that this God is an unjust God.
This presupposes man is deserving of salvation ... that, beyond God's desire to save mankind, man has qualities that are meritorious and deserving of God's grace.
What is interesting to me is that the vast majority of your quotations were from narrative portions of the New Testament. Whether intentionally or out of ignorance, you avoided the didactic passages of the New Testament. Didactic passages often deal directly with doctrines. Romans and Galatians clearly state man's condition and the nature of God's grace. Theologians shy away from developing doctrine from biblical narratives if didactic teachings exist that address the issue.
Millions upon millions of people have lived and died without ever hearing the name Jesus. According to the Bible, they cannot be saved. Read the above examples for one reason, but I submit to you this...The bible explicitly states that in order to become saved one MUST BE BORN AGAIN.
Again, you presuppose even one person is deserving of grace. This may sound harsh, but if God's standard is blamelessness and perfection, then all men fall short of the mark. The righteousness of Christians is forensic righteousness ... that is, Christ's righteousness applied, in a legal sense, to the Christian by faith.
Now, in order to be born again, one must do these things
2. Be baptized
3. Most importantly, receive the Holy Spirit.
If one does not receive the Holy Spirit, one CANNOT be saved.
I let this one go for now.
Now, I have already heard the argument of people are only accountable for what they know, and will be judged accordingly, but that does not mean they are saved. It can't mean it. The bible clearly states HOW one is to be saved. It gives no other way.
See Romans 1:18 through 2:16.
So everyone has not been taught by God. Therefore, this is yet another fallibility.
No, I'm afraid not. The Bible does not say that every single person on this big blue marble will be taught by God in the way you assert. You've created quite the straw-man here. The "All persons" passage you've referred to twice is a quotation from Isaiah's prophesy (Ch. 54). Read it, and I think you'll understand where you've gone wrong.
Verses in the Bible should not be interpreted independent of previous lines and paragraphs, just as any other piece of literature. In addition, many passages have a more narrow meaning and audience than others, some deal with events unique in history that are not intended to be construed as relevent for today, some have didactic purposes, others poetic, and others are narratives describing historical events. Two are apocolyptic that are far more difficult to interpret.
My recommendation, before you toss Christianity out the window, is that you get a good, beginner's book on biblical interpretation.
Here is a link I think you may find helpful to begin with.
Hope it is useful to you.