Let not make this a god discussion. There are enough theories out there about the big bang and I think only one or two attempt to substantiate divine intervention. Most pretty accurately account for what happened starting a couple of seconds after the big bang (and on to today)...so if you want a god disucssion maybe you could convince me that there was some divine intervention that tipped the scales on the matter/anti-matter or even the whole big bang issue, but everything starting a few seconds after that is scientifically explainable (and the big bang itself might well be someday once someone comes up with a decent enough model).
One other thing to note, anti-matter has been around for some while now (about a decade or so for atoms). I am not sure the date of the first produced anti-matter, but the first theory was the Dirac model on electrons that pointed to the existance of anti-electrons (the model had solutions to it that were negative as well as positive). That was back in 1926 and it was more formalized in the early 1930s the possibility of anti-matter (it was generally called something else then, but I don't remeber what). CERN was the first lab to produce anti-hydrgogen in 1995 (a positron orbiting an anti-proton), 9 total anti-hydrogen atoms. In 2002 the first cold anti-hydrogen (the other stuff was super energetic and hard to study) was created and succesfully trapped in a penning trap (alternating electric and magnetic fields, basically an electro-magnetic bottle).
Here is a bit right off of wikipedia
"The biggest limiting factor in the production of antimatter is the availability of antiprotons. Recent data released by CERN states that when fully operational their facilities are capable of producing 107 antiprotons per second. Assuming an optimal conversion of antiprotons to antihydrogen, it would take two billion years to produce 1 gram of antihydrogen.
Another limiting factor to antimatter production is storage. As stated above there is no known way to effectively store antihydrogen. The ATHENA project has managed to keep antihydrogen atoms from annihilation for tens of seconds — just enough time to briefly study their behaviour.
According to an article on the website of the CERN laboratories, which produces antimatter on a regular basis, "If we could assemble all the antimatter we've ever made at CERN and annihilate it with matter, we would have enough energy to light a single electric light bulb for a few minutes."
Anti-matter technology is still a LONG way away. Commercial fusion technoloy is probably a good 20-50 years in the future to see any kind of true wide spread use (read up on the ITER fusion project if you want, it is interesting www.iter.org
), anti-matter technology is probably a good 30-50 years beyond that (and then most likely for things like space craft/rocketry propulsion).