Many atheists are of the opinion that you cannot be a good scientist if you are deluded by religious faith. Let's put the kibosh to that opinion.
Neil deGrasse Tyson’s Cosmos: Possible Worlds is on TV this fall. I'm a big Cosmos fan. But of course, the show could always be better—maybe a lot better.
Things like black holes have the reputation of being something only wizards can understand. Yet the basic ideas behind black holes are straightforward.
We’re all in this together. This saying serves as a perfectly workable definition of the Catholic social doctrine principle of solidarity—and subsidiarity.
Our Lord’s teaching not to babble may seem at first perplexing—as we know prayer is affected by the use of words and almost by nature is highly repetitive.
Do faith and science operate in separate realms? Guy Consolmagno SJ, explores the place that faith has in science—simply because scientists are people.
Intellectual conversion helps us know God and spiritual conversion helps us love God—both can help us overcome scrupulosity. We also need moral conversion.
In the battle against scrupulosity, spiritual conversion, which has been defined as “falling in love with God,” can prove to be a most powerful weapon.
Today’s culture appreciates minor chit-chat in elevators—without fully embracing the call to raise society’s real happiness to higher levels.
Intellectual conversion is necessary not only to see the innocence in others, but sometimes, in ourselves, namely in the struggle with scrupulosity.