- Is it off-topic?
The question is too broad. "Yes, and here's an SDA answer," "yes, and here's a Catholic answer," "yes, and here's my personal opinion," "yes, and here's an overview" are all equally valid answers to the question, but would be voted on unequally, based on the degree to which readers agree.
- Is it in any sense a Truth question?
I don't remember what I was thinking when I voted to close the question, and I think "too broad" fits better, but I think a case can be made for "Truth question." The question is a popularity contest, as mentioned above. But the ultimate decider of who has the best answer is the asker. He can choose to accept the answer that agrees most closely with his view. I'm no mind-reader, but I suspect in this case a "yes" answer appended with an opinion that's inconsistent with Southern Baptist and/or dispensationalist thinking would not be marked correct. The asker is likely waiting for someone to answer with the "Truth" -- he won't be satisfied with a simple "yes" or with a "yes" appended with the wrong interpretation of the verses. But if I could do it over again I'd vote "too broad" instead.
- Could it have been edited to be on-topic?
Sure. It could have been edited to ask for an overview, or to ask for a specific denominational view. I can only speak for myself, and not for anyone else who voted, but I choose whether or not to edit off-topic questions based on 1) how much time I have, 2) how sure I am of the intent behind the question, 3) whether it would be a better learning experience for the asker for him to make the edits himself. In this case, I probably just didn't feel I had time. But either way, I don't know if he wants an overview, a specific denominational view, or a discussion. If it's the third option, then it should remain closed. Otherwise, he himself knows what he wants and can make the edit himself.
- One more thing...
It's a yes or no question. The answer is "Yes". That "Yes" could optionally be followed up with, "there are several. Here is an overview of some of them:"
Do we really want questions that can be answered with a simple "yes" or "no"? How is that useful for the person asking, or for any readers?