Suppose one day it is discovered that one of the witnesses on whom we previously relied on in court lied in his testimony. Will we, therefore, have to deny all the evidence ever given in this method, and completely stop accepting witnesses? Of course not. Individual cases do not negate the validity of the whole method.
Here too, therefore, one parallel tradition that is found to be false – even if it is found – does not disprove the historical method of verifying events, nor does it undermine that tradition that has not heretofore been refuted.
This shows that the whole search – the failed one on its own – of atheist organizations for stories of miracles is unnecessary.
Not only does an examination of these miracles usually show that they are not at all similar to the Jewish tradition, but that even if those that are found are indeed similar to it, there is no real meaning to speak of there. They can be true evidence of another divine revelation or even false testimony, but in any case, they do not invalidate the credibility of the Jewish revelation.
Also, there will never be a story that will cause the formation of another group of exceptional people in its existence and influence as are the People of Israel. After all, if there were such people to have been alive, we would already have heard of them, which also makes the search for experimental stories seriously meaningless.