This chapter lays out a variety of distinguishable but related moral arguments for God's existence, making the case that moral duties, freedoms, and regrets are considerably more at home in and better explained by a theistic world than an atheistic one. The moral argument has the advantage of contending for a perfectly, necessarily, and recognizably good God, and a robust theistic worldview can contribute to a solution to Sidgwick's dualism of the practical reason. A theistic ethic also captures the insights of but avoids the problems with aspects of Platonism and existentialism.
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