Content on Theology
We humans have to verbalize science to communicate, and we have to use words that have intellectual and emotional resonances.
If we can see how far light has traveled, might we be able to go back to where it all began?
Our digital technologies can in fact be cognitive aids.
Love is an orientation towards others, knowing that when two people give 100% of themselves to each other, there is more than enough for everyone.
How does process theology — especially in the Jewish world — help us understand the relationship between religion and the scientific method?
How can we transform our meditations on the evil of the pandemic, from speculation about causes and goals, into a call to action?
Rather than seeing God as decreeing disease, we’re better off recognizing how human beings affect the cosmos and, in turn, the divine.
Rather than considering the world’s imperfections the finished result of a botched creation, we should think of them as how it feels to live during an ongoing process.
Does religious thought always have to be the opposite of logical, scientific thought?
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.
It’s not an unusual idea to think that Reform Jews are thinking in evolutionary terms. What’s different is that it is Darwin that they’re engaging with.
Written into very rules that give us DNA is the capability to become aware of God’s existence.