1) I don't believe the Bible is the inerrant "word of God" as the WTS and other fundamentalist religious groups teach.
2) Carl Sagan said that "extraordinary claims require extraordinary proof." Claiming that a collection of books is the "word of God" is extraordinary by any standard. I have yet to see the extraordinary proof to back up the claim.
3) 10. It is crystal clear to me that the Bible is not the inerrant "word of God."
There is plenty of scientific inaccuracy in the Bible. For example, Genesis describes a global flood that covered the tallest mountains about 4000 years ago. That clearly didn't happen. First, there isn't enough water on the planet. Second, there are polar ice caps that are tens of thousands of years old. Third, there's the problem of how animals like the kangaroo came to Australia. Fourth, there are bristlecone pine trees that are over 5000 years old.
There are also Biblical statements such as the "circle of the earth." The earth is not a circle. If it were, it would be flat. Rather, it's a sphere.
Genesis 1 (the creation account) is full of inaccuracies, too. For example, God creates plants before he creates the sun. Ever heard of photosynthesis?
To give credit where it's due, there is some accurate history in the Bible--much like other ancient books. Thus, I don't disregard everything the Bible says...I just don't view it as the inerrant word of an almighty God.
Also, there's the global flood--which didn't happen. As well as the Exodus from Egypt, which almost certainly didn't happen in anywhere near the scale described in the Bible.
Fulfillment of Prophecy
The problem for Bible apologists here is that so-called fulfilled prophecies were either written after the events took place (Daniel, for example), or written by biased parties (the Gospels, for example).
Many Christians place great stock in the fact that the Gospels record Jesus of Nazareth fulfilling hundreds of Old Testament prophecies. Well, think about it for a minute. It's undisputed that the Gospels were written decades after Jesus died, and they were written by Christians--people who had a vested interest in making it appear that Jesus of Nazareth was the messiah who fulfilled all the Old Testament prophecies. So it would be really easy for these biased writers to--years after Jesus' death--write accounts of his life that make it appear that he fulfilled all these prophecies.
Also, there's plenty of false prophecy in the Bible. For one example, look at the last chapter of Revelation. Several times, Jesus tells John that he's coming quickly. Well, that was nearly 2000 years ago and he hasn't come yet!