nd (b) the constellation of scientific and theological questions surrounding a historical Adam. These topics are both timely and often neglected by evangelical pastors. Going forward, the CPT would like to turn to two additional topics. First, we would like to pursue more explicit theological proposals and evaluations regarding the nature of humanity in a post-Darwinian world, e.g., original sin, the incarnation, and atonement. Doing so would allow deeper reflection on elements of Christian doctrine that either entirely block or severely limit full engagement among evangelicals on scientific topics. Second, the CPT would like to explore the pastoral implications of recent developments in cognitive and brain sciences: the development of virtue, the practices of repentance, confession, forgiveness, and spiritual formation, and, more broadly, the manner in which the physical world informs our spiritual practices. Finally, we hope to continue sharing the work done by our Fellows, adding new opportunities for engagement while preserving our current structures that serve pastors, congregations, and the broader public. The most noteworthy of these wider invitations is our annual conference, a gathering of more than 250 pastors, professors, graduate students, and para-church ministers.