LONDON (AP) — 'God is creative and produces new technologies and so should we,' said Graham Hunter, vicar for St. John's church in London.
(The Conversation) — Human simulation in action is messier than modeling bridges, but it can be a useful way for researchers to understand just why people behave the way they do.
(USA Today) The company, which is based in Scottsdale, Ariz., has drawn criticism for months for its willingness to provide a domain name for a website 'dedicated to spreading anti-Semitism, neo-Nazism, and white nationalism,' according to the...
New Yorkers wear mirrored boxes on their heads in his impressive video short from Tribeca Film Festival.
A few years ago, Esther Emery was not a believer but she was burnt out. In a “desperate attempt for a reset,” she decided to take a year hiatus from technology. Surprisingly, her digital fast leads her into a profound experience with the...
(RNS) It was called 'The Jewish Alcatraz,' but on the last night of Passover in 1944, 80 prisoners dug themselves out.
(RNS) Since her year without internet, Esther Emery has moved to rural Idaho, gone off grid and reconnected with her Christian faith — all things she said she’s not sure would have happened if not for the yearlong experiment.
(RNS) Muslim women around the country have joined on social media to address Trump's comments, as well as the popular notion that Islam oppresses women.
(RNS) A young American who countered incendiary speech in Kenya authors a how-to book.
(RNS) Muslim women have created a vibrant space for themselves online. But increasingly, many groups — from Islamophobes to conservative Muslims to feminists — are using social media’s lack of accountability to attack them.
“You can’t walk around and see people without their devices,” said Chris Martinez, lead pastor of Lakeside Church in Lexington, S.C. “You have to reach people where they’re at, and like it or not, they’re on their technology all of the time.”