I’m reading a Jewish commentary on the Torah right now, and it repeatedly makes the points that the leaders of Israel up to and including Moses were fallible men. The Hebrew Bible – Old testament – makes sure that we know that.
So, first of all, to a Muslim or any unbeliever, WE don’t make people gods, period. So, that is the essential answer to your question. Second, the message of the Hebrew Bible is that there is only one God, so there can’t be more than one god. Third, although we attribute to God the ideal of perfection, such cannot be said of Moses.
He killed an Egyptian because of his own anger. Now, I’m only finishing up this particular study of the Torah. I haven’t gotten to the OTHER description of when Moses draws water from the rock, when the people are complaining about thirst – but it must be the second account of that incident where Moses is told to strike the rock once, but he strikes it twice, for some reason.
For that reason and that reason alone, as I understand it, God did not permit Moses to enter the Promised Land. Now, there is some contention about what angered God and caused him to deny entrance to the Promised Land, so this answer is not clear cut. It’s not clear cut for reasons of the Hebrew and its translations. But, I think it has to do MORE with what Moses said at that time, attributing the production of water to Aaron and himself, instead of giving the glory for this sign to God – because God is the savior.
Then, again, Moses, like all the Hebrew prophets, did not feel adequate to the task of being a prophet. In Ex 3:11, Moses says “…who am I (?)” He was arguing with God about his inadequacies such as public speaking to Pharaoh.
A more subtle indication of not deifying Moses has to do with his death, again back in Deut 34. He dies outside the promised land, away from his people. And, Dt 34:6 says that no one knows where Moses was buried. The likely explanation for that bears directly on your Muslim question – that Moses was buried in an unknown location, so that no cult would develop to worship him.
I hope this helps