"teaching" Tagged Content
Under the editorship of a group of current and former Sinai and Synapses Fellows, an issue of the Electronic Journal for Research in Science & Mathematics Education shares how their research has brought to each of them the significance of religion in science education.
Two women scientists working at the National Museum of Natural History share their professional journeys.
What do we need to take into account when assessing risk for our children?
What is the interplay between the things that make us human and the things that make us superhuman?
How we can teach so many of the complicated nuances of genetics to laypeople, clergy, students, and others who may be new to the big debates?
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?
Scientists and science communicators often believe that hearts and minds could be changed about complex scientific issues if only the public had access to more, and better, information. Yet evidence indicates that this is not the case.
This interview between Isaac Alderman and Chris Cotter highlights the aspects of the science/religion debate that are particular to America.
Teaching STEM doesn’t have to be all about lectures.
As part of Sinai and Synapses’ series “More Light, Less Heat,” Rev. Dr. Ruth Shaver and Bill Richards discuss what inspires them to create and educate.
Ian Binns, Ph.D. and Dr. Mark Bloom discuss how they came to hold a belief about science and religion being in dialogue rather than in opposition.
How can we better integrate science and Jewish life, Jewish identity and Jewish values?