Debate ID: 
<p>Proposition:<br /> <br /> Adams, Robert M. 1987. &quot;Moral Arguments for Theistic Belief&quot;. The Virtue of Faith and Other Essays in Philosophical Theology. New York: Oxford University Press.<br /> Behe, Michael. 1996. Darwin&#39;s Black Box. Glencoe: Free Press.<br /> Craig, William Lane. 1979. The Kalam Cosmological Argument. London: MacMillan.<br /> Davies, Paul. 2003. &quot;How Bio-Friendly is the Universe?&quot; International Journal of Astrobiology 2(2).<br /> <a href="http://www."> Dawkins, Richard. 2001. &quot;Eulogy for Douglas Adams&quot;. Edge.</a><br /> Hare, John. 1996. The Moral Gap: Kantian Ethics, Human Limits, and God&#39;s Assistance. Oxford: Oxford University Press.<br /> <a href=""> Hare, John. 2010. &quot;Religion and Morality&quot;. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.</a><br /> <a href=""> Holt, Tim. 2008. &quot;Hume on A Priori Existential Proofs&quot;. Philosophy of Religion.</a><br /> Mackie, J.L. 1977. &quot;The Argument from &#39;Queerness&#39;&quot; in P. Singer. Ethics. Oxford: Oxford University Press (1994).<br /> Mackie, J. L. 1982. The Miracle of Theism. Oxford: Oxford University Press.<br /> Malcolm, N. 1960. &quot;Anselm&#39;s Ontological Arguments&quot;. Philosophical Review 69.<br /> McGinn, C. 1979. &quot;Evolution, Animals, and the Basis of Morality&quot;. Inquiry 22: 92-98.<br /> Miller, Kenneth. 2004. &quot;The Flagellum Unspun: The Collapse of &#39;Irreducible Complexity&#39;&quot; in Ruse, Michael and William Dembski (ed.). Debating Design: From Darwin to DNA. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.<br /> Joad, C. 1944. Guide to the Philosophy of Morals and Politics. London: Victor Gollancz.<br /> Ratzsch, Del. 2009. &quot;Teleological Arguments for God&#39;s Existence&quot; The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.<br /> Swinburne, Richard. 1997. Is there a God?. Oxford: Oxford University Press.<br /> <br /> Opposition:<br /> <br /> Borne,</p>


The question of God’s existence forms a fundamental part of theology, philosophy, and life generally. Religion is one of the most profound and pervasive institutions, appearing in virtually every culture and in every time. Serious questioning of the existence of God has only become part of common discourse in the past three centuries, however, as state-sponsored religion and religious crimes have faded from the Western world. Increasing scientific knowledge has also led people to question belief in the existence of God. Since there are many arguments on both sides of the debate about God’s existence, it is necessary to limit the focus of this discussion. This debate will therefore take place largely within the parameters of the Abrahamic religions (Judaism, Christianity, and Islam), and will focus on the arguments for and against the Abrahamic conception of God.