What leads Jewish law to adapt to new scientific discoveries, and what causes it to remain steadfast?
What are religion and science useful for, and where do they need one another? This question is visualized in a short video.
When communicating science to a skeptical audience, it’s important who does the talking.
Since 1970, trust in science has decreased significantly among conservatives and regular churchgoers, and as a pastor and former evangelical, I need to know why.
Science says space debris formed the Moon. Others say it was God. They’re both right.
Paleontological research still often begins with grueling and careful field work, but there are many paleontologists who have never used a pickaxe and shovel in their research.
We all have our starting points, our tribes and our audiences. But we also need to push ourselves a bit, and to move into the “adjacent possible.”
It is ok for people to have disagreements – on politics, on faith, on religion, on leadership. But we need to understand how to be in dialogue with one another.
Science demands proof for what it believes. But there is something that scientists believe without proof, and that cannot be proved: the central doctrine of science.
Tim Maness and Rev. Dr. Kara Slade discuss when science and religion work in conjunction to create truth – and the times when they don’t.