Greetings in that Divine and Most Precious Name of Our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ!
In the story about Abraham and Isaac and even earlier with Cain and Abel. He used this verse as an evidence that the earliest worshippers of God scrificed humans.
It is quite the opposite, speaking in terms of myth, myth and meta-religious narratives such as the Flood or the Messiah are mythic explanations of practical realities. There is a historical reality which is being explained underlying the myth, and our meta-religious narratives are intended to convey a historical truth transcendentally across a lot of time and generations. Whether we believe in the literal historicity of every detail of the Scriptures or not, clearly narratives like the Flood must carry some common truth about some kind of ancient memory of a devastating flood. The same is true with this transition into animal sacrifice. When you take the Biblical narratives in the context of other myths contemporary to the period and region, you find similar stories of a transition from human sacrifice towards symbolic animal sacrifice. Historians sometimes interpret this as a mythic representation of the transition from nomadic gatherers to domesticating animals as herders. As human beings begin to collect and add value to animals, animals can become symbolic of a human sacrifice and subsequently replace actual human sacrifice with animals. The Bible would also include this transition. We as Christians interpret that human sacrifice was always wrong, was never of God but of selfish inclinations of humans and devils. Human sacrifice, even when literal, is allegorical of the self-sacrifice of selfishness. When human beings reject God and act entirely on their own efforts or intentions, then this selfish action is self-destructive, is a kind of gradual suicide, because the wages of sin are death. So human sacrifice is symbolic of the reality that a self-centered life is spiritual suicide. God never called us to this, humans brought this evil upon ourselves. The Biblical narrative marks the opposite, the beginning of humanity turning to God. Abel's sacrifice was vegetables and was given in humility, were Cain killed animals whose blood was shed in vain out of selfishness. From the very beginning then, the reality that God asks us to give ourselves to Grace and not selfishness and self-destruction. Human sacrifice is also a symbol of selfish economies, as in the Prophet Habbukuk and Hosea.