Arminians think it’s crucial that human agents have two or more choices at a time. There are various problems with this assumption, but for now I’ll focus on one in particular. Having several choices can be disadvantageous. For the more opportunities you have, the greater the opportunity to make the wrong choice. At least in some situations.
Suppose I’m a computer security specialist for a large bank. That position gives me the opportunity–and attendant temptation–to surreptitiously divert funds to my Caiman account.
I can only succumb to that temptation if I have that opportunity in the first place.