Neil Theise is Professor of Pathology and of Medicine at Mount Sinai and a leader in the fields of liver diseases, liver stem cells, and adult stem cell plasticity. In this interview he talks about complexity theory’s applications to biology and explains how the self-organizing principle depends on randomness. He advances the dialogue between science and spirituality, reminding us that non-duality implies duality, and that nothing is independent or permanent.
Is there any behavior that we can say for certain is unique to humans?
James Fadiman fieds questions at SAND18 US
An "immersion" lecture into the world of psylocibin, mycelium and evolution of consciousness
The latest research into the relationship between the brain's neuronal firing and consciousness.
21st-Century science is on the verge of recreating the processes that may have brought life into being
Gabor Maté interviews James Doty on his book: "Into the Magic Shop" a conversation on trauma, healing, magic, and compassion.
In the quest for innovative and functional designs, many scientists are now turning to nature for inspiration.
How the experienced self is put together out of memories and feelings.
The study of epigenetics has changed how we look at the effect that our genetic inheritance has on our physical and mental health, as well as on that of our children and grandchildren.
It would be useful to add adept perceivers to the studies.
New research shows that the physical effects of trauma can be passed down to children and even to grandchildren
Evidence that quantum searches are an ordinary feature of electron behavior may explain the genetic code, one of the greatest puzzles in biology.
What are we? A soul? An immaterial mind? A flow of energy? Are we our bodies or neural patterns in our brains?
Scientists have discovered a unique form of cell messaging occurring in the human brain that's not been seen before.
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