Godels Incompleteness Theorem demonstrates the existence of statements in mathematics which are true, but which cannot be proven to be true.This observation is incorrect as it stands. "Proof", in Gödel's theorem, is always proof in some particular formal system T. Gödel's theorem can be used to conclude that for any such T there is a true G in the language of T which is not provable in T. It doesn't follow that G is unprovable in any absolute sense. On the contrary, G is always trivially provable in some other theory T'. Whether G is provable in some more interesting sense, for example in the sense of being a consequence of axioms which we can recognize as true, is a matter that Gödel's theorem doesn't tell us anything about.
In short: Gödel's theorem can't be invoked to support the idea that there are truths that are in some absolute sense unprovable.