The MBA ministry was blessed by record attendance to the Business as Mission track at Urbana 15. We thank all those who attended and invite those who could not to join us as we pursue God's calling into business and what that might mean for us individually and corporately. Here are some recommended resources and next steps.
Thomas Grosh IV, Emerging Scholars Network’s Associate Director, shares some reflections inspired by Romans 12:1-21, Philippians 2:1-18, and Psalm 122:1-9 which challenge us to live as God created us to live.
What good is it if we gain academic prestige, yet forfeit our souls? Robert Kaita, Principal Research Physicist of the Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory, offers his perspective and a Scriptural basis for aiming to serve Christ and achieve academic success simultaneously.
These articles, gathered from the Emerging Scholars Network and from The Well, were written with beginning grad and professional students in mind. But no matter what stage of life you are in, we think you will find the counsel wise and useful. Note: Originally published in The Well, the online presence of Women in the Academy & Professions.
This article was the featured piece in the February 2013 faculty email newsletter, the Lamp Post. We are delighted to offer these video clips to our readers because we believe Jeff Hardin’s presentation offers Christian faculty who teach and pursue research in the sciences and technology an important perspective on their work.
Selected resources on science and religion from InterVarsity Faculty Ministry and ESN, featuring Elaine Ecklund, Francis Collins, Jennifer Wiseman, Robert Kaita, Jeff Hardin, Cal DeWitt, and many others.
This lecture shared by C. John Sommerville at InterVarsity's Midwest Faculty Conference elaborates on his premise that now is the time for Christians to initiate change in the university to answer the question, "How can we change the university?"
Discussion questions for George M. Marsden's, "The Outrageous Idea of Christian Scholarship" (New York: Oxford University Press, 1997), introduction and chapters 3-6. You may find the quotations that follow most questions to be relevant, but they are no substitute for following Marsden's argument in full.
In the face of poor job prospects, a long and difficult process, and discouraging academic environments, why should anyone get a PhD in the Humanities? Seven Christian faculty and postdocs share their perspectives.