Ah, I see what you mean…
This ultimate comes down to a theological question. One thing that is important about the Resurrection is that it rises out of the Jewish faith, both continuous and discontinuous with it.
There is a theological story unfolding over centuries there. The Resurrection was totally unexpected, altering the beliefs of these orthodox Jews in a way that no one anticipated, such that they begin to include Gentiles. In that way, it was a discontinuous break.
At the same time, though the Resurrection was not expected, it was also, at least in retrospect, a coherent step in the story, deeply consistent with prophetic statements and imagery and language in the story. For example, the Messiah was supposed to be a “light to the Gentiles” and God was going to “bless the nations” through Abraham.
So that simultaneous continuity and discontinuity is surprising at the least. More importantly, it should be clear that the Resurrection was not confirming preexisting biases. The Resurrection was surprising for everyone, and ended up unsettling everyones preexisting biases. That gives some credence then to this:
Turns out that people were asking this of Jesus…
22 Then one was brought to Him who was demon-possessed, blind and mute; and He healed him, so that the [a]blind and mute man both spoke and saw. 23 And all the multitudes were amazed and said, “Could this be the Son of David?”
24 Now when the Pharisees heard it they said, “This fellow does not cast out demons except by [b]Beelzebub, the ruler of the demons.”
25 But Jesus knew their thoughts, and said to them: “Every kingdom divided against itself is brought to desolation, and every city or house divided against itself will not stand. 26 If Satan casts out Satan, he is divided against himself. How then will his kingdom stand? 27 And if I cast out demons by Beelzebub, by whom do your sons cast them out? Therefore they shall be your judges. 28 But if I cast out demons by the Spirit of God, surely the kingdom of God has come upon you.
That starts to make some more sense of how to reason about this. For example, if one believes there are “demons” out there, that are not God, would we expect them to raise Jesus from the dead? Why would they do it? What would it accomplish? Did what happened before or afterwards, was it consistent with these evil beings raising Jesus from the dead?
Starting from the belief that Jesus really did die and rise again, I don’t know of any serious attempt to build a coherent case that it was demons who did this, and that the idea of demons doing this is more plausible than a good God doing so. Do you know? How would you answer those questions?