In this second article on the series of how we perceive time, we focus on three perceptions: St. Augustine of Hippo, William James, and Oliver Sacks.
The Archdiocese of Turin livestreamed a veneration of the Shroud of Turin. Turin Archbishop organized the livestream in response to thousands of requests.
Why do people care what Einstein thought about religion and God? Are we looking for his help in mysteries like “Does God exist?” and “Do we need religion?”
What is time? Philosophers have tried to explain it since antiquity. I’ll begin with what the ancient Greeks, Parmenides and Heraclitus, had to say.
There is tremendous hope that technology will solve many of the world’s problems—from climate change to curing diseases to developing new sources of energy.
St. Augustine's wonderings about the nature of time fit with contemporary scientific theories—and are altogether in accord with our present-day confusion.
Do faith and science operate in separate realms? Guy Consolmagno SJ, explores the place that faith has in science—simply because scientists are people.
In his most recent ebook, “Mysteries: Quantum and Theological," Dr. Kurland provides a 60 page overview covering the math underlying the physics of the Newtonian world, a brief history of the emergenc
What does the Catholic Church have to satisfy our longings? In this week’s Wednesday on the World, Fr. Spitzer discusses four aspects unique to the Church.
This post proposes to answer the question "Is God a Mathematician?" and comment on arguments by physicists and philosophers that reality is mathematics.