There is no RationalWiki without you. We are a small non-profit with no staff – we are hundreds of volunteers who document pseudoscience and crankery around the world every day. We will never allow ads because we must remain independent. We cannot rely on big donors with corresponding big agendas. We are not the largest website around, but we believe we play an important role in defending truth and objectivity.
If everyone who saw this today donated $5, we would meet our goal for 2021.
| Fighting pseudoscience isn't free.|
We are 100% user-supported! Help and donate $5, $20 or whatever you can today with !
| Preach to the choir|
|Crux of the matter|
|Speak of the devil|
|An act of faith|
“”This is part of the infinite goodness of God, that he should allow evil to exist, and out of it produce good.
|—St. Thomas Aquinas|
Being perfectly good must entail being good in all ways at all times and towards all other beings 
But somehow, for complicated reasons, God does not get round to stopping all of those earthquakes, hurricanes, and other natural disasters. Most of the time, it is God who causes them, as seen in Numbers 16:32, Samuel 14:15, Zechariah 14:5, 2 Samuel 22:8, Isaiah 29:6, Nahum 1:5, and Genesis 6:17. Furthermore, instead of preventing rape, he cares more about producing babies in the process.
In parts of the Bible, God is shown as a being who is anything but omnibenevolent, even using moral standards derived from the Bible. For example, the Book of Job in the Old Testament involves God tormenting Job, despite all Job's righteousness, just to win a bet with Satan. The Book of Revelation also shows a lack of omnibenevolence, as it depicts most of the world being thrown by God into a lake of fire.