Since 1992, the Presbyterian Association for Science, Technology and Christian Faith (PASTCF) has been a network of PC(USA) leaders, scientists and lay-persons interested in the interface of faith and science.
Following the path first mapped by Scientists in Congregations in the US, over 50 UK churches and ministries were awarded grants to do creative ministry engaging science at the congregational level. Equipping Christian Leadership in an Age of Science (ECLAS) lists the recipients with brief project descriptions for each one. Many have their own website where you can dive deeper into the specific programs they have developed.
Begun as a network of Christians working in various scientific fields, Christians in Science (CiS) is a membership-based organization of scientific professionals, clergy, theologians, students and others interested in faith and science. Two resources may be of particular use to churches…
Evolution is the primary example of the conflict thesis between religion and science. But The Clergy Letter Project has over 15,500 (as of August 2021) signatures of clergy on a statement that suggests “evolutionary theory [is] a core component of human knowledge, fully harmonious with religious faith.”
In 2010, the International Society for Science and Religion (ISSR) compiled a definitive collection of 250 classic texts in science and religion, and also commissioned short essays introducing each one.
The Lutheran Alliance for Faith, Science, and Technology is an independent Lutheran organization dedicated to expanding awareness, encouraging conversation, and promoting action regarding the implications of science and technology for Christian faith and life.