This chapter explains the determinative of ethical paradigms based on the biblical worldview. It focuses on where the idea of Lucifer cosmically battling God in an unending war originates. One is that the biblical stream incorporated elements of the Persian religion, Zoroastrianism, and in so doing brought in dualistic emphases that evolved a preexisting Hebrew figure, ha Satan/"the adversary" as devil, into a dualistic anti-god. Another stream of thought argues that, while some dualistic elements can be traced to Zoroastrianism, the real evolution of Lucifer as the anti-god figure happened well after the Persian period. The Western Latin church contributed to the development of the dualistic anti-god, as it translated the term for the morning star into the Latin Lucifer. The fallen star in Isaiah 14 thereby became the dualistic antagonist of God. In the final judgment, as presented in the biblical view, there are only two options: union with GOD or utter destruction.