It happened on APRIL 25

Guglielmo Marconi was born in Bologna. He was a self-taught scientist who, using some research and instruments developed by Augusto Righi and Temistocle Calzecchi Onesti, created the first wireless radiotelegraph system. In December 1901, he transmitted the first transatlantic electromagnetic signal. In 1909, he won the Nobel Prize in Physics. He was also the first president of Italy’s National Research Council. Of a militant and entrepreneurial temperament, Marconi contributed to the awareness that scientific research should move towards global development instead of simply taking place in localized laboratory experiments.

Joseph Ratzinger's 90 years: suggested readings between Faith and Reason

Reflections on the Foundations of Law, Visit to the Bundestag, Berlin (2011)

Discourse and Homily for the Beatification of John Henry Newman, London - Birmingham (2010)

Lecture prepared for the visit to the University "La Sapienza", Rome (2008)

Speech delivered at the Catholic University of America, Washington (2008)

The Truth of ChristianityLecture given at the University of Sorbonne, Paris (1999)

"The Language of God": on the bestseller book written in 2006 by the head of the Human Genome Project

Selected texts from The Language of God. A Scientist Presents Evidence for Belief:

- What I Ask to Believers and Scientists
- Cristianity's Reasons of Credibility for a Scientist

God vs. Science, R. Dawkins and F. Collins interviewed by D. Cray (2006)

The Scientist as Believer, Francis Collins interviewed by J. Horgan (2009)

What is the BioLogos Project?

Interdisciplinary Encyclopedia of Religion and Science

The Encyclopedia, published by the Centro di Documentazione Interdisciplinare di Scienza e Fede operating at the Pontifical University of the Holy Cross in Rome, provides new, scholarly articles in the rapidly growing international field of Religion and Science (ISSN: 2037-2329).

Anthology and Documents

In order to make some relevant documents better known in the scientific community, the section provides key materials for study and reflection concerning the dialogue among science, philosophy, and theology.