Bishop Wright spoke of the way both modern and historic proponents of both natural theology as a path to God AND modern and historic Epicurean sceptics miss the central point. He identified 7 key questions raised by people in all cultures and all times:
1. Justice: How do we live out our inate sense of fairness?
2. Spirituality: What is healthy spirituality?
3. Relationships: How are we to maintain relationship with one another, personally and nationally?
4. Beauty: Beauty seems to be a vital part of life, but is it really just a cruel joke? The beauty of a sunset soon gives way to darkness.
5. Freedom: We all want freedom, but is it really possible? New forms of slavery are constantly arising.
6. Truth: We live in a surveillance society seemingly in search of more Truth, but we also talk of "my truth, your truth." What is Truth? Or is it all relative?
7. Power: It seems necessary but there is no consensus on how to manage it. How should power be used?
Bishop Wright commented that it is misguided theology to argue from these questions to God, saying that there must be a God with a plan to answer these questions. It is equally misguided to subscribe to the Epicurean philosophy that if there is a God, there is no divine involvement in the world and thus no "right" answers to these questions.