I'm not denying that God created everything, but the history of the Annunaki may help us to understand who God is. As I've said before, the Book of Genesis is like a metaphorical version of Annunaki history. But of course, if the Annunaki created humans, we must still ask who or what created the Annunaki? There's really no rational way to remove a supreme being, or supreme power, from the whole debate over creation.
Man created the "word" and with the word, created god (a belief of a separate entity, outside of nature (it don't exist))
However, as any aquarist can confirm, when you place a living creature in an environment you have created and that you maintain, in a sense you become that creature's god. But that doesn't mean you become the power we know as God. Evolution was taking place before the Annunaki arrived and it has continued to this day. Religion has also been with us for thousands of years and offers yet another version of the creation story. For me, the striking similarities in all the creation stories, are more important than their differences. The arrival of the Annunaki was just another stage in human evolution; a period in which we took a big leap forward. That temporary boost in the evolutionary process, was later recorded in various scriptures as an act of creation by a godhead. But it's a theory, that's all. The story of the Annunaki is simply not that well known or accepted and, unless and until it is accepted as fact, it will remain a controversial theory especially among the religious faithful.
Many variations to the Anunnaki descriptions. The bearer of the seed, could be the fool that seeds the awakening.
Zoroasterism is where to find more on the subject