In 2014, University of Wisconsin zoologist Jeff Hardin spoke on faith and science at the Faith Angle Forum. This interview is rich with insights and understanding.
Princeton Theological Seminary’s Institute for Youth Ministry produced a blog series on engaging science in the practice of youth ministry.
Do you have participants in your ministry that are struggling with prayer? Unanswered prayers often lead to doubt that, in a world so-well described by science, perhaps God is powerless to respond. Scientist turned theologian David Wilkinson takes on these challenges directly.
All too often, the scientific study of religion is used to explain away belief and to support criticism of religion in general. Justin Barrett, an experimental psychologist and former co-area director for Young Life, takes the opposite approach.
Test of Faith was designed to fill the need for...
Calvin Seminary created an opportunity for Christians in various scientific disciplines to write essays telling their churches about their scientific work.
Down the Wormhole podcast takes on a wide range of topics at the interface of faith and science including common themes like evolution and the conflict narrative but also more contemporary issues like COVID-19, politics, and race.
As Science for the Church wraps up its first full year, we hope you’ve learned something about us. Are you ready for the test? Not to worry, here’s a handy study guide.
When we look at 2020, when we look at this world—a year marked by the exposure of racism in America, political division, and the deadly COVID pandemic—can we have either optimism or hope?
The present moment finds us still in the midst of an ongoing global pandemic. We face the harsh reality that the world as we once knew it has indeed already passed. We remain unsure of what or when the world to come will arrive. And so we now live within a liminal space between the “what was” and the “next….” How, then, are we to navigate our present circumstances as people of faith? By entering into the wilderness of grief.