What does it mean to find something in a place we just don’t expect to find it?
As humans have gained increasing control over their environment, what are our new moral and religious responsibilities? How can we bring awareness of our changing role in the world to our environment? How does our creative nature mirror God’s?
Big Stories, like the ones forged by religion, could be a powerful motivator for climate action. How might we use this way of thinking to spur action while staying scientific?
Our lives as we know it are only possible because there is an invisible, counter-intuitive framework woven into the fabric of reality.
Written into very rules that give us DNA is the capability to become aware of God’s existence.
All stars have light, even the ones that don’t seem to have it on the surface.
We need to remember that our creativity, our ability to shape the world and change it, is a gift from God.
Religion can inspire and mobilize us as stewards of the earth rather than encourage our unsustainable status quo.
David Borger Germann examines how the brain registers awe, and how we can bring this feeling to everyday experience, suffusing life with new interest and meaning.
Meaning is contextual. It allows us to change the story. And that, too, is a source of power.
Is there some unique essence that separates natural-born humans from creations that seem to reproduce the same electro-chemical workings as the human brain (“a soul”)?