MeaningofLife.tv
logo

22 April 2018

logo

Share this video:

Or choose a specific part to share:

Start at:
Stop at:
Preview

Embed this video, or the specific part you've chosen, on your site:

Recorded:Nov 12    Posted:Dec 3, 2016
Sixty-Second Sermons | Dec 3, 2016 |

Love-Driven Politics

What are the limits on religious liberty?

playvideo screenshot

Professor of Religious Studies David Kim and Eboo Patel, founder of Interfaith Youth Core, consider quandaries of religious pluralism. Plus: Loving a country that doesn’t love you back.

What brain imaging doesn’t tell us

playvideo screenshot

Stephen Asma and Rami Gabriel discuss the limits of neuroscience in understanding human emotion and cognition.

The Wright Show

Where neuroscience falls short

playvideo screenshot

Massimo Pigliucci, co-editor of the new book Science Unlimited?: The Challenges of Scientism, explains why science alone can never answer all questions about human consciousness. Plus: Why there is no empirically grounded “good”.

The myth of the “mountain white”

playvideo screenshot

William Black and Elizabeth Catte discuss Appalachian identity.

The Wright Show

The perks of sanctimony

playvideo screenshot

Robert Wright and neuroscientist Molly Crockett discuss the risks and rewards of being morally outraged online.

Feeling down, looking down

playvideo screenshot

Fascial specialist David Lesondak describes the relationship between posture and mental health.

The Wright Show

Yoga’s not just about stretching

playvideo screenshot

Yoga teacher Josh Summers discusses the meditative and spiritual aspects of the practice.

Why the Mortara case is still provoking argument 150 years later

playvideo screenshot

Pater Edmund Waldstein, a Cistercian monk, explains the historical incident that recently sparked a wide-ranging intellectual debate.

Translating the nonverbal

playvideo screenshot

Stephen Asma and Rami Gabriel discuss the influence of culture on the brain’s reading of human emotion.

A morbid inspiration

playvideo screenshot

Sister Theresa Aletheia Noble, author of the book The Prodigal You Love, explains the importance of “memento mori,” or remembering one’s own death, in her spiritual practice.