Here is audio of a debate of sorts between William Lane Craig and Daniel Dennett (if that doesn't work for you, try it from here). Craig spends 45 minutes going over three theistic arguments in some detail: Leibnizian cosmological arguments, kalām cosmological arguments, and anthropic principle teleological arguments. Dennett responds for about 10 minutes. He seems impressed by Craig's presentation, but objects that our intuitions (about causality for example) when taken to these conclusions, cease to be intuitive. I'm not sure that's really relevant though, since the exposition of an intuition is never as obvious and clear as the intuition itself. At any rate, it's obviously more plausible to affirm the principle of causality than to deny it.
He also objects to the claim that abstract objects do not stand in causal relations. He suggests they can in a sense, but the sense he describes is clearly formal causal relations. The claim is that they cannot stand in efficient causal relations, and so cannot be appealed to as efficient causes.
It ends with a couple of minutes of commentary by "Alister" who I assume is Alister McGrath since Craig's CV includes "In Defense of Theistic Arguments" in the just-published The Future of Atheism: Alister McGrath and Daniel Dennett in Dialogue.
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