On February 1 William Lane Craig and Alex Rosenberg debated the question, "Is faith in God Reasonable." There is no shortage of amateur debate on the topic. These players are rather well established and published philosophers.
It was refreshing to hear arguments from philosophers on the existence of God. They have been upstaged by so many physicists and chemists lately.
Most of the chemists and physicists rejecting the likelihood of the existence of God are either quite amateur or quite old school. So it is time for new arguments.
I caught no mention however of the Second Law of Thermodynamics in this debate. J.P. Moreland had a YouTube video with a unique presentation of arguments for the existence of God from that law. Yet there remain those who refuse to be convinced, as has been the case with other presentations of that law so far.
Of course the history of arguments for the existence of God predates most of the science and are therefore mostly philosophical. When science became distracted by what were called "animalcules" the arguments for an assembly of life without God became the "science" of the day and we all know what an impact Darwin had on the discussion.
Modern understanding of the complexity of life, despite outdated reports to the contrary, quite overturns the decision on that. It is really only a matter of explaining the mathematics of so called "random" events at this point to establish an intelligent designer.
If Rosenberg is judged the loser of the Debate, as the video indicated several groups did judge, it was likely one or both of two things; his sophomoric attitude on free will, and his notion, apparently his very own, that alpha particles are inexplicable radiations. Craig was rather too kind on those points and did not "win" them so much as Rosenberg lost them.
People with a profound interest in the history of the philosophical approach to the possibility of the existence of God might enjoy all 2 hours and 47 minutes and 22 seconds of the event.
Here is the link to "Is faith in God Reasonable FULL DEBATE with William Lane Craig and Alex Rosenberg."