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.
Religion and science needn’t live in their own echo chambers. Rather, they can coexist in a meaningful way, both informing the other.
After reading Krista Tippett’s book “Einstein’s God,” teenagers from Temple Israel Center have changed their views on science and religion.
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.
How can we better integrate science and Jewish life, Jewish identity and Jewish values?
What do we learn from failure? What happens when our dogma — whether scientific or religious — turns out to be wrong?
If we can ask questions in the way first-graders do, we can break down so many of the barriers and false dichotomies in the world today.
How do we cultivate a sense of spirituality in children? And are there additional benefits that can accrue by giving our children spiritual language?
“The Simpsons” is not simply entertaining — its humor often acts as a vehicle for learning.