There are many within the evangelical community that confidently tell others that they are Reformed. They proudly declare that they are "five point Calvinists." Yet, what may come as a surprise to some, is that the Reformed Faith has more than five points. For example, can someone be Reformed if they do not affirm the doctrine of the church, covenants, or church discipline? The answer to this is a resounding, No! Why is this the case? Reformed theologians have always stressed the idea that the Reformed Faith is nothing less than biblical Christianity. The idea that a Reformed soteriology, or doctrine of salvation, can be divorced from the rest of the teaching of Scripture is therefore unacceptable. Now, with this in mind, we should therefore duly note that when the Westminster divines were setting forth the teaching of Scripture in the Confession and Catechisms, they devoted an entire chapter to the subject of Christian Liberty and Liberty of Conscience. What is the significance of this subject and why is it a cardinal doctrine of the Reformed Faith?