Most of the responses to Russell’s teapot objection leave the root of his objection untouched, therefore ensuring that the objection will reasonably sprout over and over again. The root of the objection is that the existence of God is a hypothesis, which I would simply deny. There is, of course, no reason why one cannot take something not known by hypothesis and form a hypothesis about it- but such a hypothesis is superfluous and can be discarded.
With a hypothesis, one justifies what they start with by what they end with. The starting point is freely admitted by all sides as unknown and freely created. None of the great theistic arguments start with an unknown premise freely created by the mind, but with truths given in sense experience analyzed by principles that are taken to be true. There is simply no hypothesis to dispute; no burden of proof to be assigned (when will that understandable but tiresome red herring disappear?); no series of various gods that need to be decided between from the start; no appeal to Ockham’s razor to decide between competing hypotheses even before the argument begins.