Alan Lightman asks great questions about science and religion. His answers are sometimes frustrating.
In the Anthropocene era, do ethics matter?
A book of essays offers an array of perspectives for and against.
Identity markers are necessary, argues Kwame Anthony Appiah. They're also inadequate.
There are ethical reasons to think twice before sending off your DNA.
What does ethical leadership look like?
Cannon created a womanist approach to theology and wove it through her vocation as a pastor, professor, and ethicist.
Christians helped create it. Can we help destroy it?
John Stackhouse's real-world ethics primer covers just about every subject, but it leaves out an important one.
Jewish history tells me to be both compassionate and alert. When it comes to the Palestinian conflict, I don't know how to do both at once.
Is private management more efficient? Is it wrong to profit from punishment? Is the whole idea immoral in concept?
In a globalized world, Michael Ignatieff argues, grand moral values have failed. What's left is virtue.
De La Torre has little use for hope in a God who only seems to show up for Christians, never for their victims.
Ronald Osborn integrates a biblical perspective with humanistic values.
Martha Nussbaum and Saul Levmore draw from philosophy, literature, economics, and public policy to ruminate on aging.