But after all this, the question arises: Is there really no evidence for the existence of GOD? And the answer is of course that there is and there will continue to be proof of GOD existing. To this end, there is much weighty philosophical evidence for the existence of GOD. The question is not how good is the proof, but what is going to be enough proof to be acceptable to prove this point? Evidence for the existence of GOD appears in the philosophical literature from its inception to the present day.
To discuss each in detail is beyond the scope of this article, and for that reason I only mention the main focal points, which are: the evidence from the revelation; the cosmological vision of the existence of the world; the evidence from the design or complexity of the world; the anthropological evidence of the fact that we have the concept of GOD; the ontological evidence that the existence of GOD is logically necessary; the evidence from tradition; the evidence from the moral assumption that there is a moral obligation, and only GOD can create it; the evidence from the match between human cognition and reality; and writings from other priests and priestesses.
The discussion of each of these ideas entails various controversial arguments in the form of philosophical literature, reviews, and responses to reviews.
In this environment, to say that “there is no evidence for the existence of GOD,” as observed, is simply not true. There is a plethora of such evidence, which goes towards refuting such a broad and general statement denouncing the existence of GOD in any context. In fact, the evidence for the existence of GOD is greater than the evidence available for the existence of personalities such as Alexander or Napoleon.