The following is Charles Spurgeon’s commentary on Psalm 119:30.
“Verse 30. I have chosen the way of truth. As he abhorred the way of lying, so he chose the way of truth: a man must choose one or the other, for there cannot be any neutrality in the case. Men do not drop into the right way by chance; they must choose it, and continue to choose it, or they will soon wander from it. Those whom God has chosen in due time choose his way. There is a doctrinal way of truth which we ought to choose, rejecting every dogma of man’s devising; there is a ceremonial way of truth which we should follow, detesting all the forms which apostate churches have invented; and then there is a practical way of truth, the way of holiness, to which we must adhere whatever may be our temptation to forsake it. Let our election be made, and made irrevocably. Let us answer to all seducers, ‘I have chosen, and what I have chosen I have chosen.’ O Lord, by thy grace lead us with a hearty free will to choose to do thy will; thus shall thine eternal choice of us bring forth the end which it designs. Thy judgments have I laid before me What he had chosen he kept in mind, laying it out before his mind’s eye. Men do not become holy by a careless wish: there must be study, consideration, deliberation, and earnest enquiry, or the way of truth will be missed. The commands of God must be set before us as the mark to aim at, the model to work by, the road to walk in. If we put God’s judgments into the background we shall soon find ourselves departing from them. Here again the sixth stanzas of the third and fourth octaves ring out a similar note. ‘I have kept thy testimonies’ (Ps 119:22), and ‘Thy judgments have I laid before me.’ This is a happy confession, and there is no wonder that it is repeated.”
“There is a doctrinal way of truth which we ought to choose, rejecting every dogma of man’s devising.”
I believe that any and every theological construct that marginalizes, impinges, or assaults the character of God, especially His sovereignty, is nothing more than a “dogma of man’s devising” and should be rejected. For me, to remain neutral on issues pertaining to the sovereignty of God would be an egregious sin–namely, cowardice.