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.
We are aware of thinking and acting, and we typically think this is what neurons and brains are for.
What science and my unusual brain are teaching us about the convergence of reality, love, and the senses
Scientists are slowly understanding collaboration’s role in biology
Jeremy England says spiritual ideas can inform our scientific quest for the origin of life.
A new type of experiment could get us closer to grasping human consciousness.
Consciousness may be an emergent property from a bunch of background chatter.
Tina looks at the developing embryo through the eyes of Dr Jaap van der Wal
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