The fact that there are difficult questions remaining doesn't mean that you have to throw the baby out with the bathwater.
On another note, there is plenty of room for God to be on the other end of the big bang, assuming that the big bang is the theory that is eventually settled upon.
With or without religion, the fact that an entire incomprehensibly large universe exists... is humbling. How, oh how, did anything ever come to pass, to create matter, to create complex behaviors and laws, to create eventually life, and to create us, with the intelligence to ponder such things.
It is awe inspiring whether you wish to claim it is a work of God or not.
The concept that the laws of physics may have been different at the point in time of creation of the universe shouldn't be hard to imagine.
Am I offering answers? No. Am I amazed that they are devising theories and ways to test those theories? Yes. Do I think the eventual acceptance of a theory such as this precludes God? No.
Science itself, and it's ability to slowly find ways to poke and prod the nature of the universe around it, is simply an amazing process in and of itself. It has nothing to do with faith to simply accept the current theory as the best so far... such that you have a framework for devising tests.
Am I amazed at the ingeniuty of mankind to find and devise ways to answer questions surrounding theories? Absolutely.
For the theologists among you, if God gave us intelligence, don't you think it would be suitable to use it to develop an understanding of his creation? I mean, it's okay if we make mistakes and correct them over time, but wouldn't it make sense that this is what we are supposed to be doing?