I don't know where you're getting any of this from. My point is that we humans are so lacking in any understanding of existence that we have no business passing moral judgments on it in the first place. It's like passing moral judgment on the wind. Or on infinity. And why you're trying to connect faith to this observation escapes me.
I understood you to be arguing that one shouldn't pass moral judgment on a god who allows what appears to be gratuitous suffering because human beings don't know enough to make such judgments, and that they should accept that a good god might exist anyway with a higher morality, and get out of the moral judgment business when it comes to gods.
And no, it's not like passing moral judgment on the wind on infinity. We do not pass moral judgements on inanimate object or mathematical abstractions. I'm passing moral judgment on the choices of an alleged deity.
What does faith have to do with it? There is no way that a critical thinker can believe that the suffering in the world was the work of a good god with a transcendent morality that he cannot understand without faith. He's an empiricist.
The whole, "It's supernatural, so stop trying to find it or understand it and just believe it anyway" argument is wasted on the empiricist. And it's especially dangerous in moral issues, where this kind of thinking leads to divine command theory and good people doing bad because they believe it is a god's will even if the idea seems repugnant to them. If God killed all of the firstborn, it must be moral, meaning it would have been immoral not to do that. You've seen the Weinberg quote on that, right?
- "Religion is an insult to human dignity. With or without it, you'd have good people doing good things and evil people doing evil things. For good people to do evil things, it takes religion." - Nobelist Steven Weinberg