Ian Barbour is often considered the father of science-religion studies. In his 1999 Templeton Prize acceptance speech, Barbour identified four modes in which science and religion can interact, among them conflict and compartmentalization (as in the case of Gould's NOMA). Both of these modes often seem unsatisfactory when contemplating evolution, however.
Along those lines, the above video was produced by the American Association for the Advancement of Science, arguably (along with the National Academy of Science) the most influential scientific organization in North America, and indeed, the world. It represents what the mainstream scientific community urges as prudent and helpful where the relationship of science and religion is concerned. I hope that my readership finds this helpful, as well.