Most religious authorities oppose the idea of praying to God through modern technology. All major religions have the same goal of experiencing God, and engaging in creative worship is a surefire method to enhance that encounter. Economic achievements concerned with commerce and the infrastructure that supports it are often linked to globalization, research, and innovation. Most technology prototypes have also been created to follow corporate organizational structures or to mimic ideologies concerning social relations, global trade, and environmental protectionism. Even if technology in religious institutions can extend the experience and draw in new members, it still needs to be enhanced. This study explores how technology affects religious groups, how much of it is used, and how it could slow society’s secularization and strengthen our relationship with God.
Goals and Objectives
The study’s primary goal is to determine how much innovation and technology are used in religious institutions and to what degree their acceptance can slow society’s growing secularization.
The following goals form the basis for the research’s inquiry and form its premise.
To determine how technology affects how people learn about religious doctrine and beliefs.
To identify the technology innovations and their forms suitable for pastoral settings and the infrastructure needs for such systems.
To evaluate religious cultures’ systemic openness, capability, and capacity (or lack thereof) to new ideas.