Mohammad Shomali gives an Islamic perspective on how we should interact with the environment that surrounds us, and looks at the vices to which we are most likely to succumb.
Why do we sometimes find it difficult to display humility and responsibility in our relationship with the rest of the natural world? Helen Freeman traces the history of Jewish thought on this issue.
Makbul Rahim describes how religious ethics can inform economic pursuits, asking particularly how a religious perspective might view the economy as a tool for tackling climate change.
The way in which we think about ecological issues depends on whether we consider humanity to be different from, or fundamentally the same as the rest of the natural world, argues Martin Poulsom.
How can the models of social transformation advocated in Jewish tradition help us to change our approach and become reliable stewards of the environment?
Evolution is not the atheistic worldview that it is often thought to be, argues George Coyne SJ. In fact, reflecting on our role in an evolutionary universe can help us to deepen our faith.
Who was Bernard Lonergan, and why is his work so important and relevant to Jesuits today?
James Hanvey SJ reflects on how our understanding of Christian theology can offer some insight as we try to work out the values that ought to govern our use of ever-developing media.
Despite the current and historical challenges presented to the Church by scientific progress, there remains great potential for dialogue between religion and science.
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