What happens in our bodies and in our brains when we join together in a communal liturgy, where people sing or dance or celebrate together?
What is the interplay between the things that make us human and the things that make us superhuman?
If humans aren’t self-contained units, what’s our responsibility to the other elements that we’re connected to?
How does play help us understand the rules of the game for both science and religion? How can they help us better understand and create more joy in the work that we do?
“Gam zeh yaavor”—this too shall pass, whether “this” is a sorrowful or a joyful feeling or situation. This phrase can apply in a myriad of ways if we let it.
What are religion and science useful for, and where do they need one another? This question is visualized in a short video.
Sources as ancient as the Talmud say that even if we know intellectually that a habit is wrong, we’ll often keep doing it. Why?
How much of science is a pursuit of truth for its own sake? And what happens when it leads to unanticipated consequences?
I have a confession to make: I’m enjoying the illusion of consciousness. I’m enjoying the illusion of life.
What would medicine look like if both doctor and patient viewed each other as being in God’s image? Dr. Jonathan Weinkle thinks that perspective could be transformative.