"If by the world we mean a purely physical system, than God — who is not physical — can only be encountered in an inexplicable “break” in the same system. If God is to be active in a purely material universe, it must be as a Cosmic Magician popping into the world over and against all physical processes and laws — utterly at odds with his own creation. God is evidenced by that which is “utterly apart” from the universe “breaking into” the universe. And so the creationist, having conceded the materialistic assumption, must “prove” the existence of God by way of things “science can’t explain.” The complex cell, the fossil record — God is real because there are inexplicable things, materials that look as if something has broken into the material system and left its immaterial and thereby inexplicable mark."
One of the best illustrations of this point is the following clip from The Colbert Report. Watch it.
1. Faulty assumption 1: I can't explain it; God did it.
2. Faulty assumption 2: I can explain it; therefore, God didn't do it.
As the aforementioned blog notes, God is not merely the answer to questions of particular events or facts--why did this happen?--but rather the answer to the big question, the biggest of them all: why is there something rather than nothing?
So what? If you want to debate facets of evolution, fine. But don't do so with the impression that evolution is inherently atheistic because it points to natural causes. So does your meteorologist, but we still thank God for the rain and sun (maybe not snow at this point in the winter). God has made his world so that creatures participate in causality. This is the kind of God he is: not one who hoards all things, including his power, for himself. As Nicanor Austriaco points out, this sharing of power and causality is a sign of God's omnipotence, not a detractor from it. So why is there something rather than nothing? "In the beginning God..."