While we certainly smell and hear things we may not want, if we willfully direct our attention, hearing is something we control.
Let us ask forgiveness, let us turn our hearts inwards and recognize that we are working with faulty AI; this is the time to commit to repair.
We humans have to verbalize science to communicate, and we have to use words that have intellectual and emotional resonances.
The new Jewish environmental Tikkun Olam requires us to abandon the idea that we always know what is best for the natural world.
Today, on the birthday of the world, when we sing the prayer “hayom harat olam,” which can be translated as “today is pregnant with eternity,” is a day when we begin again, and all possibility is open.
Rosh Hashanah reminds us that we are not human beings, but human becomings.
There’s a private mental life that we all have, but all others can respond to are the words or actions they can see or hear.
Teaching our children about science and talking to them about God are some of the most beautiful gifts we can give to them.
Sinai and Synapses Fellowship alumnus Arvin Gouw shares quandaries and successes from the frontlines of CRISPR gene-editing research.
Going forward in time, Rosh Hashanah retains its power to re-create humanity every year.
What can the history of artificial intelligence tell us about its possible future?
How do we navigate the great power and potentially massive risk surrounding nuclear technology?