I'm going to do the annoying thing where I snip parts of your post and post short replies. Because your posts lack a basic understanding of Christian theology. And instead are marred in pop culture understandings of what Christianity ought to be.
>There is a difference between God not revealing something to us, and working in manner that is simply inconsistent to the qualities we know he posesses
How would you go about teaching an ant calculus? How would an absolute being reveal absolute justice to limited beings? We know he possesses the absolute of these qualities. We don't know what the absolute of these qualities is like. And we can't. Not in this state at least.
> God does not only embody those qualities, but literally IS those qualities
God possesses these qualities. But he is not them. An intellectual is intelligent, but he is not intelligence.
>God was told to not go against those qualities
God can't be told what to do.
>If God is good and does only things that are good then he would not commit injustice. Therefore why would he condemn people to hell?
He doesn't. People condemn themselves to hell, by choosing things that aren't God. God is absolute goodness, by choosing things that aren't good, you're choosing things that aren't God.
>And if God is good, and does only things that are good, then where evil comes from?
If God is good, and does only things that are good. It follows that evil is things that aren't God and that God doesn't do.
>Why would evil exist then?
Because of freedom to choose. Angels were given the freedom to choose once, when Satan fell from heaven. We are given the freedom to choose at any time.
>Universalism solves both of those problems
"Universalism" brings you back to your initial question. Everyone is eventually saved, everyone is forgiven. Why have evil? Why have suffering? Why have humanity in the first place? It's already saved, so
why not bring it all back to the garden of Eden?
This second part I can address directly since it's one argument.
>Once again, this does not make sense with omniscience
It does. You're confusing omniscience with prescience. Your understanding of God is a wizard on a high castle that knows everything that will happen, and creates all the things.
While we're talking about a being so intelligent, He possesses the totality of intelligence itself. Have you ever talked to somebody smarter than you? Somebody that made you feel like a retard in comparison? Humbling as it might be, it doesn't compare to absolute knowledge. You don't have the means to understand absolute knowledge. No human does, we can only describe absolute knowledge through our limited understanding of human knowledge.
And yes, if God were the prescient wizard in a high castle that manufactures every human, he would be pretty evil to not manufacture every human to be a nice and cuddly teddy bear.
But you're talking about a being that knows all things. Not only what will happen, but the absolute totality of all natural principles, universal laws, cosmic structures, truths and realities that we barely begin to understand. We're talking infinite degrees of prescience, infinite degrees of knowledge. A complex plan of creation that goes beyond what we can begin to imagine.
>Behold, all souls are mine; as the soul of the father, so also the soul of the son is mine: the soul that sinneth, it shall die.