That's fine. I am not too interested in theological distinction, even if original. Whatever your god concept is is fine with me. I don't have any problem with private religion.<quoted text>
I'm not confusing anything. I don't believe in the "Christian god", either, though I would characterize the disagreement differently.
I believe there is god, while hesitatingly using that term due to the baggage.
I don't believe "god" is anything near what Christians say it is.
Neither did Jesus.
"The kingdom is in you and around you."
It's organized religion that I object to, and in my part of the world, that's Christianity and the Christian church. Anybody who is not supporting the it with words, votes or dollars is not part of the problem, and vice versa.
From a secularist's perspective, you function in the same way as a Christian does. Even though you disavow their god, you defend most of the same social values and political positions as people calling themselves Christians
For example, as I recall, you're opposed to abortion rights as they presently exist, right? I find it exceedingly unlikely that the Christian church didn't play a large role in that. Although there must be a few somewhere, I don't know a single unbeliever apart from a few theistic ex-Christians on the Internet such as you that holds that opinion. That's the church's unmistakable fingerprint.
So for me, it's not about what theological doctrine you believe, or whether you believe in the Christian god, but whether you are facilitating the Christian church, which you do when you oppose atheism, support god belief and faith, etc.
Theologically, you are not a Christian. But you function as one. Your presence supports their church's political and social agenda.
Wouldn't you'd agree?