Whatever our skin color, country of origin, ethnicity, or culture, we are all one family, one blood, one race, the human race. What has rendered us apart?
What Does it Mean to be Human?
Making space for differences with a civic practice of science.
Some think Adam and Eve are a myth.
Some think evolution is a myth.
Either way, an honest account of science opens up space to engage larger questions together.
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Whatever your personal beliefs, we saved a chair for you. The forum is our front porch. Rowdy, informed, and playful. Come explore the grand questions with us.
Gavin Ortlund’s new book, Finding the Right Hills to Die On, advocates for prioritizing which theological concerns are most important when engaging science.
In his series of novels, Brian Godawa joins the ancient midrash tradition of imaginatively retelling human origins through the lens of Genesis.
David Rygiol responds with art: Most of our ancestors leave us no genes at all – they are genetic ghosts in our past, looming like a shadow.
David Rygiol responds with art: “I grew up in a fractured world, and the fracture grew into me, challenging, unsettling my identity.”
We fill a unique role in the conversation. Our values will be made more concrete as we align our organization, community, blog, and forum to this mission.
Madeume’s objections do not challenge Swamidass’ key thesis: a traditional, literal reading of Scripture does not rule out people outside the Garden.