I don't believe in any gods, or anything god-like. If there is a hell, I know I'll be in good company.
I don't know if this has been mentioned before in the thread, but the attitude expressed by the OP can very easily be construed as condescending. I know it's been said of atheists that they are - or can be - condescending. But the apparently charitable attitude of being on the side of non-believers does imply that they, the non-believers, are somehow less informed. Calling your own faith "the true faith" doesn't exactly mitigate that perception.
Now, I don't very much mind this attitude, because it's not something I generally think about outside of a context like this discussion.
I think the main reason I don't really engage in these types of discussion that much anymore, except as a sort of exercise for myself, is that they're essentially futile. If someone wants to have their faith in peace, that's none of my business. But even when it's brought up for discussion, there's really very little point - and not by some failure of logic or reason. There's no point, because all ideas and conceptions of god that I've ever come across, are so vague and fuzzy that any apparent gaps or contradictions can simply be explained away. Nothing, I think, illustrates this better than the statement "god works in mysterious ways". What this means, basically, is that in any case where god behaves differently from how god is described, it has nothing to do with god and everything to do with us. Which really should raise questions about how much we can claim to know about god, but doesn't.
As our understanding of the world has expanded, god has been forced to retreat. Very few people now believe in any sort of literal creation, because we can now explain how the universe origniated. Our understanding has gaps, though. And god lives in those gaps. Whenever a gap closes, god moves out. But as far as anyone knows, there are always going to be those gaps.
Whenever an issue like the origin of life is raised by believers - and I realize that this isn't an issue for all believers - I can't help but think of how large a failure of the imagination that is. That is, rather than accept that we don't know and try to understand what might be the explanation, the people in question default to "god did it". What happens when we discover that it was not, in fact, god? Well, nothing. I keep being disappointed by this. And that's why I don't discuss religion very often anymore.
If the proof mentioned in the OP does exist, though, I'd very much like to see it.