Indeed. What you have done is been arrogant, condescending, called us idiots and compared us to JWs. congratulations.
Thanks, but that wasn't much of an accomplishment. I can't help myself, really. I see weak reasoning treated as if it were profound reasoning and I have to say something.
You wrap it in fine words and do not make a case. Explain to me whose free will God would have violated by eg. warning about the 2003 tsunami?
Well this is what you are missing. Look, it is obvious that a divine warning about the tsunami given to the residents of Bandah Aceh would have not violated the free will of anyone. But that's not the argument you are making.
Imagine a world where the tsunami never happened (it wouldn't be enough to have a warning, because these people would still have lost their homes and livelihoods and experienced suffering). Imagine a world where there was no suffering at all, with the exception of an eight-year-old boy who was strangled and dismembered one summer day. Your argument would be just as forceful in this case -- even with a single instance of evil.
More than that, we can imagine a world where no evil happened for years: no murder, no cancer, no accidental deaths. But we would look back in time and find evidence of a prehistoric raid on a village. There, we would find the skeleton of a man with an arrowhead in his back and the skeleton of a crushed baby underneath him. He had seen the assault coming, grabbed the child, and run for the safety of the village palisade; the archer had shot him in the back, causing him to fall and crush the child with his own body.
And your argument would apply with equal force for this single event 50,000 years in the past. If God exists, why did he not save this man and this child? A single case of murder at any time ever would suffice for your argument. And a world without a single case of suffering is a perfect world, a world that is not broken, a world that is not fallen.
But given who we are: our natures, our desires, our constraints, whatever, we have broken our world. We are killers, bohm, we are rapists, we like to torture others. We are not ok. But if you view these evils as, ultimately, a failure to love, and if you think love is a free act chosen (or not chosen) by free people, then you begin to understand the depth of the problem. The mystery of evil is the other side of the mystery of love.