Examines three ways that pursuing truth is an ally to faith.
Examines a recent addition to artificial intelligence technology.
Proposes that textbooks lie--not in what they say but in the way they say it.
Reflects on the importance of living "face-to-face," especially for education.
Questions the "university as gatekeeper" model.
Raises questions about the impact of AI technology.
Asks, "What do we need from our educational system?
Argues that many colleges and universities operate more like businesses than educational institutions.
Asks how individuals who are not scientists should think about science and uses the COVID crisis as an example.
Asks whether the skills of reading the Great Books apply to reading the Bible.
Examines some scientific theories in the light of common sense.
Argues that our culture over emphasizes individual freedom and self-expression.
Argues that science plays the same role in our society as the sacred has played in the past.
Looks at a historical argument against miracles to explore some non-analytical factors that direct people’s thinking about miracles.
Compares the ancient Greek and modern American views on personal freedom.
Reaffirms the ongoing mission of Gutenberg College.
Argues that presuppositions are central to all thought and action.
Extols the virtue of temperance in a culture obsessed with bodily appetites.
Makes the case that wise living is a skill acquired much like other skills.
Discusses the definition of 'proof' and compares the validity of everyday experience with mathematical proof.