There are many points of meeting and questions of limit.
Neither one can pretend to explain everything; each one of the two has something specific to say about the world, about man and about God.
Again, the key is found in recognizing that there are two orders of knowledge and that neither one of the two must seek exclusivity.
In one of the first public meetings, the topic to be discussed will be, precisely, "scientists and believers." What is the objective and the content of this initiative?
Could you explain briefly what the Church's point of view is and in what way it differs from Darwin's theory of evolution?
Father Pascual: All scientific diffusion or divulgation, also at the educational level, runs the risk of simplifications and trivializations.
To foster this dialogue, additional courses are offered, such as "Physics for Philosophers" and "Biology for Philosophers." The lectures will especially address all those topics that will enable us to cover the most significant questions, led by experts in specific fields, many of whom are points of reference and direction at the national and international level.
Thus the master's, which has also opened a collection of publications on these topics, is offering its original contribution, in keeping with the invitation in "Fides et Ratio" and other interventions of John Paul II to this dialogue -- always fruitful but not always easy -- between science, philosophy and faith.