Or, failing that, to at least stop them from destroying others.
The New Testament describes a similar, if not the same, process: "to deliver..Satan for the destruction of the flesh, that the spirit may be saved...." Today’s popular characterization of good hatred is to "hate the sin, but love the sinner".
Both the Old and the New Testaments deal with hatred.
Ecclesiastes 3:8 teaches that there is a "time to love, and a time to hate;". The ultimate opposition to those who oppose God would be to get them to love God.
While contemporary culture and the Bible agree on this notion, they are in conflict over the definition of which behaviors deserve admonishment.
At the most extreme points of difference, contemporary culture may consider the rebuking endorsed by the Bible to be hatred, especially if the behavior is permissible in secular society.
such as race, sex, age, ethnicity, nationality, religion, sexual orientation, gender identity, mental disorder, disability, language ability, ideology, social class, occupation, appearance (height, weight, skin color, etc.), mental capacity, and any other distinction that might be considered a liability.
There is also some question as to whether or not hate speech falls under the protection of freedom of speech in some countries.