"Sinai and Synapses Fellowship" Tagged Content (Page 5)
How might we help others see themselves as vulnerable climate change, but also empowered to do something about it?
As a scientist, it takes years of training and failing, and occasionally succeeding, to become comfortable with knowing that some day you might be proven wrong. How different that looks through the lens of faith!
Myriam Renaud and Dr. Michael Summers discuss the awe-inspiring uniqueness of the Earth in the universe.
What does it mean to find something in a place we just don’t expect to find it?
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.
Water connects us with all living things, but wastewater highlights some of the less positive connections that we don’t intend.
Big Stories, like the ones forged by religion, could be a powerful motivator for climate action. How might we use this way of thinking to spur action while staying scientific?
Does religious thought always have to be the opposite of logical, scientific thought?
This interview between Isaac Alderman and Chris Cotter highlights the aspects of the science/religion debate that are particular to America.
Amid the sweetness and celebration of Rosh Hashana, rituals like Yizkor and hearing the sound of the shofar open up access to emotions that we often bottle up.
We talked to Sinai and Synapses fellowship alum Sara Gottlieb about her research on awe, which has been published in the journal Cognitive Science.
When you use God to explain all the things that you can’t currently understand, then you are setting God up to be gone one day, when we do understand those things.