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Our ancestors saw the material world as alive, and they often personified nature. Today we claim to be realists. But in reality we are t paying attention to the symbols and myths hidden in techlogy. Beneath much of our talk about computers and the Internet, claims William A. Stahl, is an unackwledged mysticism, an implicit religion. By t ackwledging this mysticism, we have become critically short of ethical and intellectual resources with which to understand and confront changes brought on by techlogy.
William A. Stahl is a professor of sociology at Luther College, University of Regina, who specializes not only in the sociology of religion but also in science, technology, and society, and who holds a degree in theology. He is a regional director for the Canadian Network on Science and Religion. Between 1989 and 1993 he was a senior researcher on an international, interdisciplinary team that developed a design model for computerizing the university system in India. His class on religion and the sciences won an award from the John Templeton Foundationas Science and Religion Course Program