Beginning in the Renaissance, the belief in the non-existence of a personal God grew in an unprecedented way. Provoked by the methodic doubt of René Descartes, to the attack against the miraculous by David Hume, to the impossibility of attaining a real knowledge (noumena) by Immanuel Kant, to the questioning of the objectivity of language… Read More Has the Gardener showed up?
There is a debate about the role of science to the role of theology. (i) One camp thinks that both disciplines are impossible to reconcile, that is, either you (1a) accept science as objective and dismiss theology as opinion, or (1a) accept theology as objective and dismiss science as opinion. In other words, we should never regard both… Read More Book Review: One World: The interaction of Science and Theology
One of the greatest thinkers in Christendom who ever lived was Thomas Aquinas (1225-1274). He was a prominent scholastic philosopher in the Medieval period, where philosophers wrote very systematically. In his treatise on the existence of God (in his work Summa Theologica), he began by pointing out the aim of the Scripture as “to teach the knowledge of God,… Read More God exists — Thomas Aquinas’ Five Ways
Modern science is packed enough with discoveries that the world we live in has its variables and constants just enough to permit life. This is called the anthropic principle. Even the Nobel-Prize-winning astrophysicist Steven Weinberg confessed that our Earth “is just a tiny part of an overwhelmingly hostile universe.” In other words, a slight variation of its mathematical and physical… Read More A Place to Wonder