We spoke with Marnie Gelbart, Ph.D., about the problems genetic testing and engineering both create and solve.
Religion can inspire and mobilize us as stewards of the earth rather than encourage our unsustainable status quo.
As we discover more and more about the brain, will neuroscientific “explanations” about moral behavior become “excuses”? How “free” are we, and how would we even know?
How does empathy differ from compassion? What are the best strategies we should employ to influence one another to be more caring?
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?
When do the languages of religion and science create commonality, and when do they create difference?
Science is the best way we can appreciate “what is,” and religion helps move us towards “what could be.”
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.