Perhaps we need a Yom Kippur for humanity, so we can then, acting as one, resolve to do better and protect our future.
We are what happens when the dirt gets a voice, when the earth gets a conscience, when the world has arms and legs and a thinking, rational mind that can relate to the Creator.
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.
Ian Binns, Ph.D. and Dr. Mark Bloom discuss how they came to hold a belief about science and religion being in dialogue rather than in opposition.
We need to remember that our creativity, our ability to shape the world and change it, is a gift from God.
Religion and science needn’t live in their own echo chambers. Rather, they can coexist in a meaningful way, both informing the other.
Religion can inspire and mobilize us as stewards of the earth rather than encourage our unsustainable status quo.
How will our knowledge of the DNA-building process and our efforts to replicate it through technologies like the CRISPR system change our sense of self and the society around us?
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”)?