Becoming a More Sensible Evidentialist about Jesus - Stephen Wykstra lecture Aug. 22 https://t.co/Ofq9GfxUwK
The many resurrections of Chinese Christianity https://t.co/XXvKByoVkX Philip Jenkins @ChristianCent @iandenisjohnson
Russell Moore at #Baylor on Sept. 5, 3:30 - Is There a Future For Evangelical Cultural Engagement? https://t.co/MP4z4auWRv @drmoore
Check out the website for the newly-launched Baylor Center on Christian Philosophy https://t.co/DMvtVHqDhk
Rescuing Syriac Manuscripts in Iraq - The ASOR Blog https://t.co/wHcMzptt7d
Verdict on first religious freedom report under Trump: Great rhetoric, what do we do? https://t.co/cCiHXRhmGB @Crux @RFInstitute
Saving Christians from Genocide | William Doino Jr. | @firstthingsmag https://t.co/KNdvWKNNej
Russell Moore at #Baylor on Sept. 5, 3:30 - Is There a Future For Evangelical Cultural Engagement? https://t.co/MplHdi9FWW
Baylor Launches Center for Christian Philosophy | #Baylor University https://t.co/aRXOb93cuT via @baylorumedia
On white southern women who received publicity as "Christian athletes" well before Title IX https://t.co/mu7F8koPEs @sportianity @p_emory

T

Towers, Hilary

cr Hilary TowersNon-Resident Scholar
email Hilary Towers

Dr. Hilary Towers is a developmental psychologist and mother of five children. She conducted her doctoral research at The George Washington University’s Center for Family Research in Washington D.C., where her focus was behavioral genetic analysis of individual adjustment factors and marriage and parenting relationships.

Her work in behavioral genetics appears in a variety of academic journals and books, including, “Genetic and environmental influences on parenting and marital relationships: Current Findings and Future Directions” (Marriage and Family Review), “Uncovering the complexity of genetic and environmental influences on family relationships” in F. Walsh,ed., Normal Family Processes: Growing Diversity and Complexity, and “Genetic and environmental influences on marital relationships” (Journal of Family Psychology).

Dr. Towers currently writes and speaks on the subjects of marriage and spousal abandonment, especially as those issues are treated within the Catholic Church. Her work in this area has been published in a wide array of online journals, including: Public Discourse, Crux, CatholicVote, National Catholic Register, Ethika Politika, Family Studies, First Things, and National Review Online.

A member of the Advisory Council for the Catholic Women’s Forum, a program of the Ethics and Public Policy Center in Washington, D.C., Dr. Towers and her family live in Northern Va.


Tsang, JoAnn

Resident Scholar
Baylor University, Psychology & Neuroscience
Email JoAnn Tsang
JoAnn Tsang Vitae
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JO-ANN TSANG is Associate Professor of Psychology at Baylor University. She received her PhD in psychology from the University of Kansas. Her research interests are in the area of social psychology, specifically moral rationalization and moral emotion, the psychology of religion, forgiveness, and gratitude.

Some current research programs include studies on the use of behavioral measures to assess gratitude, the relationship between similarity and gratitude, the use of moral rationalization in forgiveness, forgiveness in the context of domestic abuse, and the relationship between religion and implicit measures of prejudice.


Turpin, Andrea

ISR Faculty Fellow

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Turpin

Andrea L. Turpin joined Baylor’s history faculty in 2011. She earned an A.B. at Princeton University, an M.A. at Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary, and a Ph.D. at the University of Notre Dame. Dr. Turpin specializes in 19th- and 20th-century U.S. history, focusing particularly on the interplay between gender ideals, religious beliefs and practices, and educational theory and practice. Her first book, A New Moral Vision: Gender, Religion, and the Changing Purposes of American Higher Education, 1837-1917 (Cornell, 2016), explored how the entrance of women into U.S. colleges and universities shaped changing ideas about the religious and moral purposes of higher education during the era of the rise of the modern college and university. Currently, she is researching a book project on how Protestant women navigated the religious debates that would culminate in the fundamentalist-modernist controversy of the early twentieth century.


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