Once we have set down a certain path, human nature makes it increasingly difficult to reverse course.
Science and Jewish religious tradition share the conviction that the world and the actions of human beings matter.
How much power should be given, and to whom, in the name of saving humanity from what think we can predict in the future?
After reading Krista Tippett’s book “Einstein’s God,” teenagers from Temple Israel Center have changed their views on science and religion.
If this time in history is in fact the end of the world, it wouldn’t be the first time.
If you are a traditional Jew and see a slice of meat that’s likely — but not certain — to be kosher, what do you do?
It is hard to be handed a 508 million year old fossil from the Burgess Shale and not realize that our problems and ideas are fairly small and short-lived.
How do both science and Judaism influence the way we think about time?
One of the discoverers of the Higgs boson — who is also the president of a Reform synagogue — offers meditations on the creation story.
So often, the discourse describes technological change as something that is being done to us whereas, in fact, we are the source of technological innovation and experimentation.