Well, yeah, we can to a certain degree. We exist right now, so we can say it was God’s will for us to exist, it’s the same with your example, it doesn’t take an outlandish amount of thought to come to conclusions like this.
I’m not to sure about that, I don’t even know if it would be possible to verify or to disprove it. But if evidence really goes against this theory in a way that makes it 100% impossible, then oh well, I’ll have to discard the theory. But I would really like to read about this evidence. I’m not interested in defending this theory because I believe it, I just want to see if it can hold up to reality, that’s the only reason why I’m defending it.
I get what you’re saying, not everything needs to be exactly perfect, but I still don’t see how it would be moral for God to create a world with this particular imperfection. That’s the only reason I think the lack of death in the original creation is a necessary perfection. The reason why I think this is because of the 3 premises that I stated before. If you can somehow respond to these premises and show me that the conclusion isn’t valid or that God’s action doesn’t fit into the argument… then I’d be very glad.