David Bourget (Western Ontario)
David Chalmers (ANU, NYU)
Rafael De Clercq
Ezio Di Nucci
Jonathan Jenkins Ichikawa
Jack Alan Reynolds
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Zygon 45 (3):575-589 (2010)
One of the most focused research programs in the science-religion dialogue that has taken place up to the present is the series of volumes published jointly by the Vatican Observatory and the Center for Theology and the Natural Sciences. Originating with the encouragement of Pope John Paul II, this series has produced seven volumes focusing on how divine action can be understood in light of contemporary science. A retrospective volume published in 2008, Scientific Perspectives on Divine Action: Twenty Years of Challenge and Progress, contains articles reviewing the series as a whole. In this article I analyze the series as a whole as well as some of the pivotal problems discussed throughout the series, such as the zero-sum game, scientific “traction,” falsifiability in theories of divine action, and locating special divine action in the physical world
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References found in this work BETA
David K. Lewis (1973). Counterfactuals. Blackwell Publishers.
R. J. Russell, N. Murphy & A. R. Peacocke (eds.) (1995). Chaos and Complexity. Vatican Observatory Publications.
Robert John Russell, Nancey Murphy & William R. Stoeger (eds.) (2009). Scientific Perspectives on Divine Action: Twenty Years of Challenge and Progress. Vatican Observatory Fnd Ndup.
Ian G. Barbour (1988). Ways of Relating Science and Theology. In Robert J. Russell, William R. Stoeger & George V. Coyne (eds.), Physics, Philosophy, and Theology: A Common Quest for Understanding. University of Notre Dame Press [Distributor] 21--48.
Robert J. Russell, Specola Vaticana & Center for Theology and the Natural Sciences (2001). Quantum Mechanics Scientific Perspectives on Divine Action.
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