There is ‘God’ and then there are particular, religious versions of various gods. I think the best argument for belief in God is whatever happens to do it for you. I don’t think the logical arguments are nearly as persuasive as some forms of emotional appeals. That is, if the emotional appeal isn’t there, the logical arguments aren’t going to carry much.
And then there remains the question of the many human-related attributes of the various proposed God(s). I’m far from convinced one can logically connect the God of philosophers to the God of the Old Testament, or any of the hundreds of other possibilities considered by humans over the millennia. Given that people tend* to believe in whatever religion is local to them (or historic to their culture), there seems a quite subjective and ‘accidental’ component to the versions/religious beliefs of God people will adopt.
‘* Not perfect correlation to be sure, but strongly related**.
’** It seems necessary for any religious belief system to also have beliefs or dogma about why other people don’t see things the same way and don’t choose the ‘correct’ religion. The assumption often being that there would be no correlation except with the One True Religion if not for things like bad reasoning, corruptive forces, ignorance, denial, & etc.