Elspeth Kernebone 25 November 2022 Christians in science have gathered for the first of a two-day conference discussing Christian living in a techno-scientific world, run by ISCAST – Christians in Science and Technology. The event’s aim was to consider how Christians could live as faithful followers of Jesus, as new scientific discoveries and technological advancements […]
As we continue our series on younger Christian scientists and their science-faith journeys, executive director Chris Mulherin, at ISCAST – Christians in Science and Technology, speaks with David MacPherson about his experience with Duchenne muscular dystrophy and his passion for science.
This month, ISCAST’s Publication Director, David Hooker, speaks with Anna Radkovic, about her love for nature and her involvement with conservation organisations.
This month ISCAST Publications Director Dr David Hooker catches up with Dr Sarah Sweet, a lecturer in astrophysics at The University of Queensland. We are privileged to hear Sarah share her thoughts on her science and faith journey.
When you think about your needs, what comes to mind? Naturally we think of food, water, and shelter. But what about your mental, emotional, and even spiritual needs? And what even qualifies as a need instead of a want?
What might humans become with technology? The prospect of enhancing human capacities through technology has long been a theme in science fiction, and we are seeing more and more real-world implementation.
Asking whether we are slaves to our genes might sound melodramatic. Surely we left that kind of idea a long time ago?
CHRISTIANS will be asked to consider critically their role in caring for the environment in a series of online conversations featuring academics, agri-business leaders, theologians and mission leaders.
In Mike Hulme’s view “Climate Change” is now a social phenomenon. Having worked its way into our conversations, thinking, religions, community standards, and identity, it influences the cars we buy, the stories we tell our children, and our worship at church on Sundays.
Prominent Melbourne Anglican and nuclear advocate Ian Hore-Lacy has been remembered as a firm Christian friend to many, after he died during a camping trip in the Snowy Mountains.