Religion is a human endeavor, and so different religions will have different ways to reach those goals.
Don’t assume that “religious = conservative” and “scientific = liberal.”
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.
Science and rationality are great for knowing what is. But if we want to know what to do, we need more.
Whether GMO’s are kosher, Morgan Freeman’s new documentary on God and the brain, and how toddlers learn right from wrong — here’s what’s new in genetics and religion this week.
A genetic disposition for religion leading to more prosociality, whether the wealthiest humans will evolve into “god-like cyborgs,” and ethical questions raised by ensuring survival of “micro preemie babies” — here’s what’s new in genetics and religion this week.
Is the world becoming more just? Michael Shermer, author of the new book “The Moral Arc” thinks so. But can science truly make the world better? And if so, what role does religion play?
Christmas lights as disruptive innovation, a rosary app, and social media as a form of connection during tragedy — here’s what’s new in religion and technology this week.
Facebook as a window into intoversion/extroversion, religious fundamentalists and robots, and the digital economy as a form of religion — here’s what’s new in religion and technology this week.
A new Pew study on religion and electronic media, hashtag activism and robot theology — here’s what’s new this week in the world of religion and technology.