In a series of short videos, many of which comprise interviews with leading scientists and philosophers, the Ian Ramsey Centre for Science and Religion poses a variety of questions such as “What is Life?”, “What is a Person?”, “Why is the Brain Divided?” and “Are We Naturally Religious?”
What’s going on with be debate about the existence of free will? Get caught up on the basics and emerging research.
This collection of essays from BioLogos offers insight into what it might mean for God to act in a world that is seemingly governed by natural laws. The five essays come from a breadth of theological and disciplinary perspectives.
Matters of choice, responsibility, and free will have entranced and entangled philosophers, theologians, and scientists for millennia. These questions cut to the heart of what it means to be human, and at times to the very nature of reality itself. So what do we know about it?
Do you ever wish you could take a college course again? Maybe in a topic you didn’t appreciate or have an interest in previously? If that topic is religion and science, you might want to join any of the three classes offered for free through Coursera.
Philosopher Alvin Plantinga’s 2011 book, Where the Conflict Really Lies, makes a case for the reasonableness of religious belief. As the publisher summary says, “The theme of this short book is that the conflict between science and theistic religion is actually superficial, and that at a deeper level they are in concord.”