A new experiment with Muon elementary particles has reignited the debate between two methods of explaining the universe.
Technology is advancing in leaps and bounds. But the thorny problem of ethics remains: if humans can’t even get it right, how are we expected to teach a computer the difference between right and wrong?
Reflecting on the 50th anniversary of the Moon landing, Bruce Manners observes that in the big picture—of the universe—Earth is insignificant. But not to God.
Mainstream science is clear: the miracle of life took billions of years to evolve. But what if the data suggest something else altogether?
Where are technological advancements leading humanity in the future?
The greatest mind of the 20th century said he found God in music. Ty Gibson explains.
In our increasingly safe and sanitised Western culture, we turn to gaming and movies to satisfy our thirst for blood. But, asks Mark Hadley, how is violent entertainment affecting us?
Like many parents, Suvi Mahonen is worried about the hours kids are spending staring at screens.
Linden Chuang on the demise of SeaWorld and the significance of freedom for orcas . . . and humans.
If there really is a God, should we expect to find Him within the known universe? Ty Gibson peeks through the space-time continuum.
Ross Chadwick says motor vehicles aren’t the world's worst polluters. So what is?
The busy activity on your Facebook newsfeed may belie a more sobering reality.