There's a difference between making an incorrect assumption and defamation... plus I also said you hate the cause, and you didn't deny that.
I never denied the genocide of the Caananites or the Amalekites, I said they had reasons for happening - similar to why the bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki happened. Plus our original argument is that the Israelites were not thieves when they took the Temple Mount.
I don't know where your Wikipedia text came from, as this is what I got. By the way, Wikipedia is biased. Eg; even though the Exodus not happening would also undermine the Talmud and the Qu'ran, the text singles out the Bible.
"There are two main positions on the historicity of the Exodus in modern scholarship. The majority position is that the biblical Exodus narrative has some historical core, although the details have been clouded and obscured over time, and there is little of historical worth in the current biblical narrative. The other main position, often associated with the school of Biblical minimalism, is that the Exodus has no historical basis."
The problem with both positions is they jump to conclusions based on lack of evidence; they haven't found evidence that disproves the Exodus. They also don't go into detail about how the searches were conducted and rule out the miracles which Scripture explains are how the Israelites survived in the desert (such as God giving them Manna - check Exodus 16).
"Proof” of prehistoric events is very rare. Mountains of obvious evidence seldom survive three thousand years, even for a significant event. It’s only reasonable to look for remnants, circumstantial evidence, collaborating artifacts, and perhaps some random documents. Of course, insisting that evidence must be found outside the Bible is, itself, an unfair bias. Scripture is part of ancient written records, whether people like you appreciate that fact or not.
Nature isn’t prone to preserving remains for long, either, let alone for three thousand years. Worse, one of the consequences for disobedience, about which God warned Israel, was improper burial (Deuteronomy 28:26; cf. 1 Corinthians 10:5). Hasty or slipshod burial would allow scavengers and the elements to eradicate a body relatively quickly. This means there is no “lack” of Hebrew graves or bones in the wilderness—there’s no rational reason to expect such remains to be abundant.