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.
How much of science is a pursuit of truth for its own sake? And what happens when it leads to unanticipated consequences?
“Jewish Geography” is more than a social phenomenon – it is a testament to the belief, literal or metaphorical, that Jews share a common ancestry.
What does it mean to find something in a place we just don’t expect to find it?
Searching for a theory of everything is certainly important. But seeking a closer relationship with God beats it hands-down.
We talked to Sinai and Synapses fellowship alum Sara Gottlieb about her research on awe, which has been published in the journal Cognitive Science.
Rabbi Dr. Bradley Shavit Artson explains why both science and religion need humility – and each other.
Science is exploration, and exploration begins with just two things that are really easy: ignorance, and a desire to stop being ignorant.
Sometimes, knowledge isn’t just instrumental — it can have tremendous inherent beauty, even if it is totally useless.
Jonathan Morgan and Rev. Doug Hammack share how both science and religion have influenced their views on both love and truth.