Exactly my point. Cancer, ebola, tsunamis ... they're neither good nor bad, they just are. It is we who offer subjective and emotional responses to our environment as either 'good' or 'bad' or, indeed, indifferent. Mind you, being told you have cancer or have contracted ebola can be qualitatively determined as 'a bad thing'. But bad and evil are not the same thing, that was my point, and people too often conflate the two. I ran into a car once, my bad. A car ran into me, his bad. We lost a child, bad all round. Good and bad are in the nature of finite contingency. To say 'everything is good' is the same as and naive as saying everything is bad. It's all contextual. But the nature of evil is quite precise and well defined within the respective traditions.