Why We Believe

Foundational Questions in Science Series

The Foundational Questions in Science series was developed as part of a co-publishing alliance with Yale University Press. Each book is written by a prominent researcher and is designed to examine philosophical assumptions undergirding research on questions of importance. Books include Does Altruism Exist? Culture Genes, and the Welfare of OthersVoid: The Strange Physics of Nothing; Where Are We Heading? The Evolution of Humans and Things; Science and the Good: The Tragic Quest for the Foundations of Morality; and Why We Believe: Evolution and the Human Way of Being. 

False Black Power

New Threats to Freedom Series

The New Threats to Freedom Series consists of small books written by noted policy experts on critical topics such as government entitlements, the explosion of working-aged males permanently out of the labor force, and the mistaken expectation for political power to bring about economic advancement. Books include A Nation of Takers: America’s Entitlement Epidemic; Bring Back the Bureaucrats: Why More Federal Workers Will Lead to Better (And Smaller!) Government; Men without Work: America’s Invisible Crisis, and False Black Power?. 

To learn more about our New Threats to Freedom Series, please visit www.newthreatstofreedom.com.

Walking Disaster

Spirituality and Mental Health Series

The Spirituality and Mental Health Series was designed to educate both clinical practitioners and religious professionals about the valuable role spirituality can play in mental health. Books include Cognitive Behavioral Therapy for Christians with Depression: A Practical Tool-Based Primer and Helping Groups Heal: Leading Small Groups in the Process of Transformation.

Medicine Religion Health

Templeton Science and Religion Series

Series Editors: J. Wentzel van Huyssteen and Khalil Chamcham
Project Editor: Larry Witham

In our fast-paced and high-tech era, when visual information seems so dominant, the need for short and compelling books has increased. This conciseness and convenience is the goal of the Templeton Science and Religion Series. We have commissioned scientists in a range of fields to distill their experience and knowledge into a brief tours of their specialties. They are writing for a general audience, readers with interests in the sciences or the humanities, which includes religion and theology. The relationship between science and religion has been likened to four types of doorways. The first two enter a realm of “conflict” or “separation” between these two views of life and the world. The next two doorways, however, open to a world of “interaction” or “harmony” between science and religion. We have asked our authors to enter these latter doorways to judge the possibilities. They begin with their sciences and, in aiming to address religion, return with a wide variety of critical viewpoints. We hope these short books open intellectual doors of every kind to readers of all backgrounds.