Man caused its own problems from the start. God doesn't create evil, according to the Judeo/Christian belief, man was created in a state of perfection, yet man followed temptation away from God, sinned (i.e committed evil), and fell. Beth Lord discusses Spinoza with Alan Saunders in an episode of the Philosopher's Zone from a few years back. Rule-following paradox : Even though rules are intended to determine actions, "no course of action could be determined by a rule, because any course of action can be made out to accord with the rule". Problem of evil: (Epicurean paradox) The existence of evil seems to be incompatible with the existence of an omnipotent, omniscient, and morally perfect God. [9] Asking God to create a stone which he cannot lift requires creating two things—an ability, and also a weakness: The ability to create the stone and the inability or weakness of not being able to lift it. So, God must either be Omnibenevolent but not powerful enough to change it, or God must be Omnipotent but not loving enough to change it. L Cowan sees this paradox as a reason to reject the concept of absolute omnipotence, while others, such as Descartes, argue that God is absolutely omnipotent, despite the problem. Therefore, the God of Abrahamic religions mustn't exist (although, this does open the idea that a God that doesn't follow the …

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