A recent Templeton Foundation program sought to cultivate local conversation on science and faith. We asked some pastors to describe their experience.
The geophysicist's talk had none of the triumphalism of efforts to prove God exists. It was the testimony of experience—and it was unequivocal doxology.
Our beliefs inform how we live, how we order our priorities, how we spend our time and money, and how we vote. The recent papal encyclical takes this as given.
Most Americans say they want to discuss end-of-life treatment with their doctors. Yet few seriously ill patients ever actually do.
Anthony C. Yu died this spring. I am still discovering the profound influence this teacher had on me.
Western media treat Asian faiths quite generously in matters of religious conflict. Yet Christians on the ground in Asia face serious issues.
As I watched Inside Out, I found myself thinking about Augustine's assertion that we are what we love and what we hate.
If Solomon were an older and more experienced ruler when God appears to him in his dream, I wonder if he would ask for wisdom.
We are to work honestly, work with our hands, and work so that we can share with those in need.
Philosopher Firmin DaBrabander has written a judicious exposition of the crisis of guns in our society. He pays particular attention to the ideology, claims, and consequences of the NRA.
Emily Wilson offers a carefully balanced narrative of Seneca's life that is derived, as it must be, from partial and often contradictory sources.
Simple, measured, and settled, the poems in Ted Kooser's new collection were composed by an artist with nothing further to prove.