This was an interesting and wide-ranging article on the question of universalism. Much of the argument mirrors my own approach to the topic, but - before Mike starts! - I'm not yet ready to call myself a universalist.
The issue here is not whether the soul is mortal or immortal. It is this: All human beings will ultimately enjoy redemption and the presence of God forever. Some find the abundant life on this side of the grave -- they are called "the elect," "the saints" and "the firstfruits." Others may face a fearful judgment and retribution, either in this life or the next. But in the end, they will join the company of the redeemed.
He even uses an argument that I thought I'd discovered:
Our love is often fickle, restricted to those who love us. But we are called to something loftier: the perfection of our Father in heaven. It must be the case, then, that God loves those who do not love Him. And because love works for the good of its object -- because it is patient, kind and unfailing -- it must preclude the damning of its object.
Now you've read the taster, go read the whole thing.