Content by 2017-2019 Sinai and Synapses Fellows
Evolution uses all its tricks to make sure we procreate. But love in humans is a many-splendored thing.
Under the editorship of a group of current and former Sinai and Synapses Fellows, an issue of the Electronic Journal for Research in Science & Mathematics Education shares how their research has brought to each of them the significance of religion in science education.
Our digital technologies can in fact be cognitive aids.
Love is an orientation towards others, knowing that when two people give 100% of themselves to each other, there is more than enough for everyone.
“Beyond Curie” now features 45 portraits, each accompanied by the artist’s own view of the social and scientific significance of her subject’s work.
The rules that I believe God wrote to govern the universe are all about probabilities, which means that in theory, or perhaps, better, hypothetically, nothing is impossible, that everything has at least a scintilla of possibility.
These scientists have a new model for identifying variants before they kill.
How are Genesis 2 and 3 are crafted to deal with the stress of human awareness of its own creatureliness and mortality?
Rabbi Rachael Jackson is uniquely well-situated to bring Jewish wisdom to science, and to break down some of the complex debates in science for the general population.
The psychological need for understanding the world is joined by two other needs that underlie conspiracism—feeling safe, and belonging to social groups that affirm or encourage self-respect.
Hate needs a vaccine. As Dr. King Jr said, “the time is always right to do what is right”. Now is the right time.
We tend to think astrobiology as the search for alien life, but I consider it something quite different.