Jeopardy! champion Cindy Stowell has left a legacy that continues to inspire both her opponents and her fans.
Thousands of years of human evolution has trained our kids to know whatever happens, it shall pass. But sometimes, as a parent, I’m the one who truly needs that reminder.
Searching narrows, browsing enlarges.
What do we learn from failure? What happens when our dogma — whether scientific or religious — turns out to be wrong?
There were three main ways my Judaism influenced how I played Jeopardy! — and discovered lessons that can be good for all of us to learn.
Sometimes, knowledge isn’t just instrumental — it can have tremendous inherent beauty, even if it is totally useless.
Rev. Mark Goodman and Rex Jung, Ph.D. ask, “How do we learn what we learn?”
If we want Judaism to “stick” for our students, we truly need to be intentional about how we do it.
“The Simpsons” is not simply entertaining — its humor often acts as a vehicle for learning.
Knowledge and uncertainty, and belief and doubt, are often two sides of the same coin, and it’s the dynamic relationship between the two that drives us forward. At the second Sinai and Synapses seminar, Professors Karl Giberson and Stuart Firestein share their thoughts on this tension.