• Covalence for November 2014
  • Covalence update - August 2014
  • Recipe for an universe: Physics at the energy frontier
  • Ecumenical Roundtable represented at AAAS
  • AAAS 2014 Annual Meeting features talks on science, religion, and modern physicists


The Digital Revolution: Implications for the Church

The Digital Revolution: Implications for the Church

Editor’s note: This is the first installment of a closer look at the digital impact on today’s church and is reprinted with permission from SciTech, the quarterly publication of The Presbyterian Association on Science, Technology, and the Christian Faith. The article was originally published in the November 2013 issue of SciTech. All credit to authors read on


Are we wired for the sake of community?

Are we wired for the sake of community?

This month’s topic of the Digital Revolution is one that Covalence has tackled before (Covalence, February 2013) and is one that has not earned as much reflection as one might think is necessary given that our daily lives have been turned almost upside down in the last few years by digital technologies. Why should the read on


Religious belief may help reduce suicidal thoughts

A new research study conducted at the University of Houston looked at the impact of religious beliefs and practices on thoughts of suicide among African-American adults in stressful life events induced by racial discrimination. What researchers found was that suicidal thoughts may have been reduced in this group. According to Rheeda Walker, associate professor and read on

Harvard professor of science and religion discusses Ebola

Dr. Ahmed Ragab, the Richard T. Watson assistant professor of science and religion at Harvard Divinity School, spoke earlier this month at Marshall University in Huntington, West Virginia. The topic is timely in that it was public health and epidemics at a time when the world is battling the spread of Ebola in Africa and read on

Wake Forest School of Divinity folds science into curriculum and public lectures

Several introductory courses in the Master of Divinity curriculum at Wake Forest University’s School of Divinity will be revised in order to raise awareness of the relevance of science and increase the competency of future religious leaders who can integrate knowledge and understanding of science into the public discourse of their congregations. The project, “Moving read on
The Lutheran Alliance for Faith, Science and Technology

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