cosmos

Celebrity astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson is denying accusations of sexual misconduct.
The films are well matched. Both are alternately funny and sad. Both feature women striving to make it in fantasy industries
EVA:  I do feel something is happening right now though, like something is starting to shift.  Like we might be going back
When Neil de Grasse Tyson says that, evolutionarily, intelligence might be the best way of making oneself go extinct, I remember the tour guide at the library telling my fifth grade class about how many miles of books there are in the library.
Many will opine on the right way to recall and celebrate Dr. King's place in the universe. My modest contribution is to suggest we recall and celebrate the universe in which Dr. King, and all the rest of us, have found a place -- and the means by which we know it.
Life has an inexhaustible curriculum, and the lessons are infinite just like God even when it comes to a conversation about faith and science, God and the cosmos, creation and evolution, quantum physics and eternity, imago dei and science, genetics and morality, and health and healing.
The world's largest mega scopes could find life outside our solar system.
Is there a Buddhist solution to the paralysis affecting most nations in confronting the perils of climate change? Yes: compassion
Watching Cosmos, hosted by Tyson, I was once again reminded that it wasn't the science alone that I was so passionately responding to; it was the inherent message about life itself that was revealed in each principle explained.
In his 1979 book Disturbing the Universe, Freeman Dyson wrote, "As we look out into the universe and identify the many accidents of physics and astronomy that have worked together to our benefit, it almost seems as if the universe must in some sense have known we were coming."
In Scott's message, based on Colossians 1:15-23 and entitled "Every Creature," he explains further: Oct. 25: The Rev. David
Neil deGrasse Tyson weighs in on the GOP presidential race and discusses what science has to do with politics.
It is the person who passionately insists on no involvement of such a force that has to furnish evidence for their fairytale belief in magical ex-nihilo creation. Extraordinary claims do require extraordinary evidence.
Many historians view Hypatia's murder as the symbolic death of classical antiquity, the advent of a thousand year period of intellectual darkness, whose eventual coda was the Renaissance.
It's a nice sensation when you realize how objects and ideas intended for one path wind up taking you through a different landscape entirely. These uniquely (and obliquely) connected points of view are what's happening at PLUG Projects dual exhibitions, Out There and Reify/Deify.
Since what gains popularity is decided in large by the people and not corporate sponsors, one thing is drastically clear: Internet users are hungry for science content and humor. There's no doubt that science is blowing up like a nuclear reactor.
Dustin Yellin. New York City Ballet/Art Series. February, 2015. (photo © Jaime Rojo) Dustin Yellin. New York City Ballet