A better alternative to the Calvinist position which necessitates that it pleased God to create man to freely choose to sin is that He created beings in His image with otherwise choice (libertarian freedom), which seems to include the reality that one cannot guarantee that such beings will not use that freedom to sin so long as that possibility is within their range of options (which is essential to the concept at the point of creation and is not so at the point of eternity).
God created man knowing that he would choose to sin, but had so designed man that it was not predetermined that he would ultimately choose to sin, and it also includes that God surely did not desire for him to sin;
Although many books address the doctrine of salvation, these authors consciously set aside the Calvinist-Arminian presuppositions that have framed this discussion in western theology for centuries.
One of the more glaring flaws in the Calvinistic understanding of salvation is it’s emasculation of the final judgment. Calvinists, typically, place great emphasis on being chosen by God, before He made the first man, but only offer occasional and dutiful lip service to the final judgment.
The perception is that those who LEAD are going to do so for the sake of unity while those who do not work toward unity are not leaders but in fact troublemakers.