How could there be no night in the new Jerusalem for ever and ever but, at the same time, day and night in the lake of fire for ever and ever? Physics and our unified theory of everything resolve this perfectly.
Venus may have been the source of the fire and brimstone which destroyed Sodom and Gomorrah. It may also have been the source of the hail mingled with fire in the Exodus. Any time fire fell from heaven, that's what Venus is for.
On one hand, the Bible says that the truth about God is known to everyone, no one has an excuse to not believe. On the other hand, God doesn't have to personally intervene in our lives to prove himself to us.
The eternal torment referred to by the Bible doesn't take place in hell, which is temporarily in the center of the Earth, there's another location: a lake of fire and brimstone in outer darkness.
When we hear people talk about judgement we may hear phrases like “...burning in hell for all eternity.” It's wrong and physically impossible. Hell is temporary.
We're making the case that hell is at the center of the Earth, it's temporary, and eventually it will be disposed of in the furthest reaches of space referred to in the Bible as outer darkness.
When the core of the Earth melted due to the intense pressure of gravity within atoms and the heat generated from their spontaneous decay, it provided a perfect environment for the storage of rebellious angels.
As always in our deductive process we have to know the end from the beginning and the beginning from the end.
Outer darkness is only referred to three times in scripture, but by using context we can establish what and where it is. The easiest thing to take for context is the gnashing of teeth, which occurs nine times in the Bible.
In Matthew chapter 24 Jesus describes the final judgement that takes place at the end of the Millennial Kingdom. At this time hell will be cast into the lake of fire. The everlasting fire that Jesus refers to isn't hell, it's something else.