Content on Theology (Page 2)
We need to keep rethinking what we believe about God based on new ideas and new experiences.
Science and Jewish religious tradition share the conviction that the world and the actions of human beings matter.
How can we better integrate science and Jewish life, Jewish identity and Jewish values?
Astrophysicist and Christian John ZuHone realizes that in both his scientific life and his religious life, he must rely on something “in between” to get to what he’s really after.
If you want to understand religion, you need to understand humans. And if you want to understand humans, you need to understand bodies. Our increasingly disembodied, tech-driven lives aren’t making that any easier.
Just as automation is (and will be) radically changing the economic landscape, technology is (and will be) radically changing how we perceive theology and God.
For many Christians, Christianity and science are not in opposition; rather, they both serve as ways to search for truth.
Two fascinating presentations about science and religion from two experts in the field — Dr. Jennifer Wiseman and Rabbi Bradley Shavit Artson.
An excerpt from my cover story in the Winter Issue of Reform Judaism Magazine.
Atheism and agnosticism are almost totally independent of each other — and in fact, many Jews (myself included) would likely self-identify as “agnostic theists.”
The Hebrew word for miracle, “nes,” really means a “sign.” It’s not necessarily a voice from the heavens, or even a deviation from the natural order, although those would certainly astound us. Instead, a nes is something that engenders a sense of awe and mystery.
It’s inherently challenging for believers and atheists to have productive conversations. But one bright person interested in broadening the conversation is Sam McNerney, a science writer who focuses on cognitive science and an atheist interested in religion from a psychological point of view. So as two people with different religious outlooks we wondered: what can we learn from each other?