Maybe if you knew the Scriptures, you would see what I have pointed out to you. Jesus was even a slave, as Philippians 2:5-8, NW says-5- Keep this mental attitude in YOU that was also in Christ Jesus, 6- who, although he was existing in God’s form, gave no consideration to a seizure, namely, that he should be equal to God. 7- No, but he emptied himself and took a slave’s form and came to be in the likeness of men. 8- More than that, when he found himself in fashion as a man, he humbled himself and became obedient as far as death, yes, death on a torture stake.<quoted text>
I think you are misinterpreting the scriptures. You move from being a slave, to a friend, to a son/daughter. It's a progression in your walk with the Lord. Thus a slave does not know what his master is about, whereas a friend is aware because it is made known to them, and a son is one who is led by God's Spirit. Abraham was called a friend of God. A slave is usually one in the bondage of sin; one in need of deliverance. Since you classify yourself as a slave, then according to God's own words, you wouldn't know Him or about Him.....
Philippians 2:5-8, KJV- 5-Let this mind be in you, which was also in Christ Jesus:6-Who, being in the form of God, thought it not robbery to be equal with God:7-But made himself of no reputation, and took upon him the form of a servant, and was made in the likeness of men:8-And being found in fashion as a man, he humbled himself, and became obedient unto death, even the death of the cross.
The original-language words rendered “slave” or “servant” are not limited in their application to persons owned by others. The Hebrew word evedh can refer to persons owned by fellowmen.(Ge 12:16; Ex 20:17)
Or the term can designate subjects of a king (2Sa 11:21; 2Ch 10:7), subjugated peoples who paid tribute (2Sa 8:2, 6), and persons in royal service, including cupbearers, bakers, seamen, military officers, advisers, and the like, whether owned by fellowmen or not (Ge 40:20; 1Sa 29:3; 1Ki 9:27; 2Ch 8:18; 9:10; 32:9).
In respectful address, a Hebrew, instead of using the first person pronoun, would at times speak of himself as a servant (evedh) of the one to whom he was talking.(Ge 33:5, 14; 42:10, 11, 13; 1Sa 20:7, 8)
Evedh was used in referring to servants, or worshipers, of Jehovah generally (1Ki 8:36; 2Ki 10:23) and, more specifically, to special representatives of God, such as Moses.(Jos 1:1, 2; 24:29; 2Ki 21:10)
Though not a worshiper of Jehovah, one who performed a service that was in harmony with the divine will could be spoken of as God’s servant, an example being King Nebuchadnezzar.(Jer 27:6)
The Greek term doulos corresponds to the Hebrew word evedh. It is used with reference to persons owned by fellowmen (Mt 8:9; 10:24, 25; 13:27); DEVOTED SERVANTS OF GOD AND HIS SON JESUS CHRIST, whether human (Ac 2:18; 4:29; Ro 1:1; Ga 1:10) or angelic (Re 19:10, where the word syndoulos [fellow slave] appears); and, in a figurative sense, to persons in slavery to sin (Joh 8:34; Ro 6:16-20) or corruption (2Pe 2:19). IT-2 Slave p. 978