On morals, I take moral to mean 'inflict no harm or suffering on another living creature'. There are times when inflicting harm or suffering may be warranted for the greater good. Perhaps an example would be travelling back in time to the bedroom of the infant Hitler. If one had a pistol and limited time, it may be argued that it is moral to shoot the infant to prevent the huge loss of life in the second world war. But if one first tortured the infant before shooting, that would be immoral, judged I think by the majority of humanity.
So if we accept that to be moral is to inflict no harm or suffering on another living creature, then this standard does not come from any god. Believers of gods, whether they know it or not, judge their god. If, say, a god were to appear and say "From this day forth I will prevent unnecessary harm and suffering to children', the believer would judge their god to be moral. If the god appeared and said "From this day forth I will inflict harm and suffering on all infants because I delight in their pain", the god would be judged immoral.
Believers of Biblegod also judge their god. They attempt to justify his genocide and rape of the Midanites along with many other biblical atrocities because they hope Biblegod is doing it for the greater good. But they are judging him, none the less, by a moral yardstick that is separate from the god.