(vv. 1-3)
Paul shows that the Jew, who condemns the Gentiles, and considers them utterly unworthy of the blessings of the Gospel, is inexcusable, because he is guilty of the same crimes; an therefore shalt not escape the righteous judgment of God.

(vv. 4-5)
It is an awful thing to despise the goodness and long-suffering  of God, which lead to repentance,

(vv. 6-11)
God, the impartial judge, will render to every man according to his works.

(vv. 12-13)
The Jews and the Gentiles will be judged according to their respective advantages and disadvantages.

(vv. 14-16)
In some cases, the Gentiles, who had no law, have shown a better disposition than the Jews.

(vv. 17-24)
The Jews, by their unfaithfulness, have been a stumbling-block to the Gentiles.

(v. 25)
Jewish rites and ceremonies of no advantage, unless productive of change of heart and conduct.

(vv. 26-27)
The Gentiles, who attend to the small light which they have received from God, are in a  better state than the unfaithful Jews, with all their superior privileges.

(vv. 28-29)
What constitutes a real Jew in the sight of God.