As a science and math geek, I need a patron saint. I choose St. Augustine of Hippo, whose insights into science and math were centuries ahead of his time.
This is the fifth in a series of articles addressing the question “What is time?” Here I’ll examine how time in quantum mechanics is strange.
In this piece, I’ll explain why relativity changes our view of time from an absolute dimension to one that depends on how we’re moving and where we are.
Should the idea of our being “made in the image of God” should be set aside since it has been disproved by science? Dr. Marie George answers.
At the turn of the last century, a little remembered but dramatic debate took place between prominent astronomers Harlow Shapely and Heber Curtis.
This post discusses entropy—how change from order to disorder is measured as an increase in entropy and thus, how entropy is shown as "the arrow of time."
On October 13, about 50,000 people gathered at the Cova da Iria to witness the great miracle of Fatima. It had been raining, but the sky began to clear.
If someone asked you who discovered DNA, what answer would you give? The correct answer: all of the above contributed in some way—and many others!
The process of canonization requires two investigated miracles; Mother Teresa’s miracles took place in the lives of Monica Besra and Marcilio Andrino.
Did Einstein believe in God? His view of God is a tangle, partly because his words are often taken out of the multiple contexts in which he spoke about God.