That Hindu goddesses are satanic is sheer nonsense.
Hinduism is the only classical civilisation to survive in modern times. The Babylonian, the Egyptian, the Greek and the Roman did not survive. To my mind, it's startling that those who study classics leave this civilisation to one side, whereas one might think, that this is a living and breathing example of what they study, would make it of immediate interest. But then again, that's probably as Plato already suggested, Hellenic Eurocentrism for you...
For example, Lakhsmi, being the goddess of wealth and wisdom, is akin to that of the muses, and in particular, Athena, the Greek goddess of wisdom and the patron goddess of Ancient Athens; she does have a darker kin, Kali, the goddess of wrath and destruction; but then again, we have the Greek goddess Artemis; who, in her Roman aspect, is Diana, was also a huntress.
When faced with the theology of monotheism, polytheism began to go adrift and finally began to be absorbed into Christianity and Islam in various ways. For example, Christmas, or Christs Mass, was originally a pagan custom - hence all the 'pagan' feasting, when the actual religious ceremony, is rather solemn, and sublime for that.
Hinduism has many philosophies, but one predominant amongst it, is Vedantism, which again speaks of a unitary divine reality, which the gods, and the goddesses, and this world, is simply a manifestation. Hence, in a way, it is monotheistic.
The European and Indic languages are related and are said to be of the Indo-Aryan family. Aryan, here, meaning from Iran, that is Persia. Given all this, it would be of no surprise to find that much in common in our religious thinking. I mean by 'our' from India, the Middle East, and Europe, that is in the Eurasian landmass.
For example, going by language, Devi, refers to the mother goddess in Hinduism; its etymologically root dev-, means a shining one, and is cognate to the Greek dios, 'divine', and to Zeus, and to Deus in Latin.
It's also notable that in old Zoroastrian, in their religious scriptures, the Gathas, mention the daevas; they are the gods to be rejected because they promote chaos and disorder.