What is the translation of "non obstante eo" in the context of this sentence? Also, is the rest of my translation accurate?
This is the original text:
De Gentilibus dicitur passim, quod rejectis Iudaeis ipsi electi a Deo, id est, vocati sint ad obediendum Evangelio et sic ad beneficia Evangelio promissa consequendum ea ratione ac via, quae Evangelio continetur ac praescribitur: siue denique vocationi jam factae refragentur; quo sensu diligi adhuc Iudaei increduli dicuntur secundum electionem Rom 11 & passim populus Israeliticus non obstante eo, quod rebellione et contumacia sua Deum subinde fatigaret, electus tamen Dei populus passim in V.T. vocatur.
And this is my translation:
It is said everywhere concerning the Gentiles that with the Jews having been rejected, they themselves have been chosen by God, that is, they have been called to obedience to the Gospel and thus to attaining the benefits promised in the Gospel by that manner and way which is contained and prescribed in the Gospel: on the other hand, they are now resistant to the calling, in which sense the incredulous Jews are still said to be loved "concerning election" and the Israelite people "non obstante eo," their vexation of God again and again by their rebellion and contumacy, is everywhere called the people of God in the Old Testament.