The life of evangelical churches and their spiritual leaders has been portrayed in some recent films and series. Can they help us start conversations?
It is heartening to see Christians take a robust, positive and directive stance on artificial intelligence.
Perhaps we are being offered a wake-up call and a hope. And perhaps we can bring a humble, rich theology of creation (one that spurs us into action) squarely into the debate.
Christians have been wrong on the environment, but they have also, at times, been right, acting justly and humanely—and with results that we still benefit from today.
The way we communicate online is changing the political debate in strange ways.
We are first and foremost relational beings and the quality of our relationships matters to God.
Christians appear to be able to offer a framework for insisting on the value and dignity of the human being in a mechanising world.
Audio and video clips from individuals have been key features in a number of scandals in the public square. Now a new type of video manipulation is going to make it harder to tell the real from the fake in the digital world.
The creation of human-can easily become an attempt not only to meet practical needs, but emotional needs too.
Digital reading, often by design, makes meditation difficult, because hyperlinks outward, continually refreshing newsfeeds and flashing ad banners are constantly encouraging us to move.