Cosmological Arguments for the Existence of God
Gottfried Leibniz (1646-1716) says that our reasoning is founded on two principles, the principle of contradiction and the principle of sufficient reason. So, he says that two kinds of truths exist: those of reason, which are necessary and of which the opposite is impossible, and those of facts, which are contingent and of which the opposite is possible. Since an infinite number of minute inclinations exist in the bodies of things in the universe, Leibniz says that sufficient reason must exist, without limit, for determining contingent truths and truths of fact for the infinite number of things in the universe. Cantor says that two infinities exist. One infinite is God. This infinite is determinate and cannot be exhausted. The other infinite is variable and has no limit.
Over the last twenty-five years, I have conducted research on God and the universe. When doing this research, I found a common thread of thought in a number of personalities. These personalities are Abraham, Moses, Plato, Jesus, Nicholas of Cusa, Kepler, Galileo, Leibniz, Kant, Hegel, Cantor, US founders, and LaRouche. All of these personalities held similar thoughts.
Nicholas of Cusa unites God and the universe with the concepts 'enfold' and 'unfold.' God enfolds things and unfolds things. When things are enfolded, they are in God, And when thing are unfolded, they are in the universe. I do not believe that God oscillates the opposites, unfold and unfold, because God would force us to live in a see-saw universe. So, is is consistent to say that God and the universe existed always. God and the universe never had a beginning and God and the universe will never have an end.
In summary, cosmological arguments are no longer needed.