@Quasi_Tomasi88 While I don’t have a one-liner (and perhaps a one-liner might not be best for this situation - unless it’s a really good one), I’ll note some observations/misconceptions in addition to what you stated that may be at the core of these questions:
Misconception of the importance of physical buildings. I suppose this misconception comes from the assumption, especially in Eastern religions, that a religious building is a shrine or temple for a god - and closing it, of course, does convey some sort of message. That is not true for Christianity, while I recognize there may be some who disagree with me here, I don’t think there is disagreement on whether the answer to “Is the physical church a one-for-one clone of the Jerusalem Temple?” is no. They are clearly different in at least one way, and the Temple has passed for now. And while I believe the Temple may be rebuilt in the future, in this era, we are the temple of the Holy Spirit (1 Corinthians 6:19) and the actual Church comprises of all believers. So we are always in the Church, whether or not we are in the physical church. And worship is no longer confined to the Temple.
(I’ll note that despite physical closure, churches should not stop being the light and salt of their community, providing services to society, or showing the path to the Gospel and God. I’m concerned that some churches have stopped this - thankfully, it is possible to continue many services with or without physical presence in this day and age. Hopefully, those who have ended some outreach services will restart them soon, perhaps in a different way
Also, I will go as far to say that even if every physical church building was destroyed, Christianity would not have a problem. And even without the digital world, we can continue our worship and other functions just fine. It was the case during the early Church, continues to be the case in certain countries (for example, underground house churches in the PRC), and can be the case everywhere else as well. Of course, it’s better to have a building and the internet available. And in the midst of this pandemic, I think it is good to reflect on the grace of God for those of us who do have access to such tools and services, and prayers for those who continue on serving God and the Church with much limited freedom.)
Misconception of God. I think there is an assumption by some of what God’s purpose is. Certainly, in some religions, the purpose of a god is provide protection, money, etc. and not much else. And as @trailblazinjoe has said, the Lord explicitly says that we won’t be protected all the time. That might elicit a response of “Well, what good is that for?”, but it presents an opportunity to present God’s greater purpose for us is and truth of the Gospel. And I suppose there is also a misconception that God does not meet the needs of Christians, dislikes fun, is a killjoy, etc. But that of course is not true: God created this world. He simply asks us, in this era, to sacrifice our time and efforts to proclaim the Gospel as the Lord did and to keep us away from sin. And wait patiently until His return (2 Peter 3:8)
I think responding with some of what is in these two paragraphs and, in general, pointing out the uniqueness of Christianity will be helpful in this situation.
I can’t help from comparing this “low-resolution” accusation with Jesus’s temptation from Satan. The basis of this accusation stem from SOME truth
And I agree with you about this assessment. Many of misconceptions of Christianity are not fully based in lies, but rather half-truths, half-lies. But, at the same time, it may be an advantage to deal with someone who believes in a half-truth rather than a complete lie.
(Also, I’ll apologize for the lack of direct references; I’m writing this off my memory, so I am paraphrasing and I don’t guarantee that everything is completely accurate. If you have question about what I wrote, I do encourage you to consult another source that directly references Scripture. I’ll note that Dr. Thomas Constable’s commentary is one such good resource)