I suppose it depends on how you define what a "Christian" is. The ones I think of would eat you for lunch if all you have is 5-6 verses and those are your "killer" ideas there listed. I would hazard a guess that you have only argued with ignorant people and may thus be a bit confused over your own level of understanding. Camels and needles usually comes from confusing translations with the original, i.e. I would never argue an English language bible is anything other than the very best human effort to translate the original language "breathed" by God. And context is very critical, if you are cherry picking a few verses out of context you can say most anything you want and claim it's from the Bible. The Bible says what is impossible for man is possible for God. The rich man story is about priorities and what/who is in control of your life, and the point Jesus makes is that wealth can make it very hard if not impossible for a person to have the right priorities in their life. Thankfully for the wealthy that God can do what we cannot. This follows in the theme of getting rid of things that have control over you, so if your wealth holds you back from following Jesus, you get rid of it. In any case, we are to give everything to God, and then receive back what he entrusts to our stewardship. Which 10 commandments, the Philonic, Talmudic or Augustinian? In any case, the portion of God's covenant referred to as the "10 commandments" is given in Exodus 20 and Deuteronomy 5, not Exodus 34, so color me confused. I would hazard you think Exodus 34 is a different list of 10 commandments, and you think the 10 commandments is something critical? It rather isn't, it's a handy handle to refer to some core tenets of the ethical/moral system God gave to the Jewish people. If I remember right, the "naughty children" were young men of age doing something rather nasty, so again, go do a bit more digging, as context is very useful.