Science and Jewish religious tradition share the conviction that the world and the actions of human beings matter.
What does the discovery of the possibly habitable exoplanets around Trappist-1 mean? And how might this change our idea of our existence in the grand scheme of things?
When does questioning spark joy, and when does it lead to frustration?
Sometimes we need to be jolted out of our daily complacency to see the true wonder of the natural world.
When do the languages of religion and science create commonality, and when do they create difference?
After reading Krista Tippett’s book “Einstein’s God,” teenagers from Temple Israel Center have changed their views on science and religion.
Despite the change around me, what is true and what is right has not changed, and some truths are not dependent on people to give them value.
Mechon Hadar presents a fall lecture series about faith and doubt in light of science.
One of the discoverers of the Higgs boson — who is also the president of a Reform synagogue — offers meditations on the creation story.
Science is the best way we can appreciate “what is,” and religion helps move us towards “what could be.”