You know what a premise is right? Here's one!
The theistic premise. I put it to you that:
1. God is infinite (this covers -potent, -present, -scient, all that omni- busines)
2. God is eternal (this covers prior-to-observable-reality existence)
3. God loves me.
This, I put it to you, is the theistic premise. It is in accord with Orthodox Christian theology, which includes of course all your Roman Rite, Byzantine Rite, Russian Orthodox and Thousand Island Orthodox (but not Ranch Orthodox).
It is in accord with mainstream Protestant Christianity sects and denominations, including the ones you may have heard of such as Lutheran, Episcopalian, Presbyterian, Congregational, Baptist, 7th Day Adventist, Methodist, Pentecostal and so on.
It is in accord with Mormonism and with the Witness of Jehovah - at least, according to the official representatives of these two religions, who have been sent around to tell me so.
It is in accord with Islam.
It is in accord with Judaism (in its organized major denominations as a religion, I mean).
I say it's the theistic premise, because I characterize it as the strongest formulation of God's attributes that would be accepted by all but the most fringe branches of theism. In fact, I don't think there's a single point of any major consequence, impact or importance that you can add to those 3.
There could be some quibbles, of course, even with those three - but mainstream theism sees them satisfactorily resolved. Point 3 might be a stumbling block for some. Some people distract themselves from the issue, with accusations of what hypothetical members of this or that specific religion might have to say about God loving me. Some people will say "Well, a person of Religion X, or Religion Y, or Religion Z would claim that God HATES you Joe! because blah blah blah."
But in practice, any actual person of Relgions X, Y, or Z that they can produce always affirms point 3 in principle, and declines to speak for God's proposed hatred of me, specifically.
Which is a wise move. Because not quite universal enough to make a point 4, yet very very strong and prevalent nonetheless, very widespread among all the (what word should I use) respectable branches of theism would be this point: God is the judge of my soul, and you are not.
A lot of people claim to have a problem with religion. In my experience, what they usually have a problem with are either the ways in which people use faith to bludgeon others with their own judgment, which is not in fact God's judgment, or the ways in which people use faith as a "wall of answers" between them and any need to examine self, reality, or where the two intersect. In short: the ways in which people use faith wrongly.
I have that problem with religion, too: a problem with its misuse. I also have a problem with people saying they have a problem with religion, and it turns out the only problem they have is that religion is not being followed. They object to the behavior of people - leaders and followers, but humans - who are acting against their own religion's core, stated, public tenets. That's like blaming the Geneva Convention for not being followed.
Whenever I have a conversation with a theist or an atheist about God, sometimes it is helpful and refreshing to break it down to the most basic level of: what precisely we are talking about. Are we talking about God? Are we talking about the aspects of God that pretty much all theists agree on?
Or are we talking about the bull shit that certain fragile, insecure, childish human beings spew at each other, and then say it's God's fault, God backs them up, God hates you too, God absolves me of this bull shit which I myself can neither defend nor understand?
Usually the answer is "B." But those "A" conversations can be pretty cool too.