Physicists today seem to believe that human life on Earth is the consequence of a series of highly unlikely events.
For example, the universe needed to expand with a specific speed after the big bang, to allow for stars and planets to form; had it expanded faster or slower, matter would not have coalesced in star-sized clumps at stable distances.
Some interpret this as proof that there must have been some guiding force or fate that navigated all these improbabilities. They contrast the fact of human existence (probability = 1) with the slim probability of humans coming into existence and conclude that if something that is almost unlikely to happen, happens, it cannot have been chance.
Disregarding the physical theories and wether or not they are accurate, what does statistics have to say to that interpretation?