Which brings me to my magazine metaphor, which I note you haven't responded to. Just as I had 50+ story submissions to screen every day, there are what, about a half-dozen major modern religions plus thousands of less populated and/or extinct religions? I'm sure this seems like a poor metaphor to you because you've already accepted the Bible as something more than fiction, and maybe you were even born and raised with Christianity, so the Bible seems inherently worthy of more consideration than other books. But to myself and others, that's all the Bible is; a book. An old book to sure, and a popular book in the western world; but not unique. It's one of many old books that get shelved in their own special section at Barnes & Noble because enough people think there's some kind of truth in it.
Since you haven't responded to my metaphor, I'll pose a much more literal question to you: For every hour you've spent reading the Bible, for every bit of energy you've devoted to understanding the Christian faith, have you spent an equal amount of time and energy trying to understand other holy texts and faiths? Not an hour and a bit for all other faiths, mind you; an hour and a bit for each other faith for each hour and bit you've devoted to Christianity. Have you spent as much effort trying to understand the mysteries of Buddha's and of Athena's miraculous births as you have the contradictory mystery of the Holy Trinity? How about Odin's death and wisdom-granting rebirth on Yggdrasil? How about the Quran, which has the unique claim to being written in the divine script itself?
Why or why not? Answer this question for yourself honestly, and you should get an idea of why Eska and I and others consider the Bible (and other holy texts) too contradictory to believe, even if each of those contradictions have possible explanations.