Mucho de nuestro sufrimiento -como individuos y como sociedad- es causado por el miedo. De hecho, de acuerdo al budismo, el miedo se ubica en la mera raíz del ego y del samsara. Cuatro maestros budistas sobresalientes discuten la práctica vital de trabajar con nuestros miedos.
When I have attended His Holiness the Dalai Lama giving Buddhist teachings to large assemblies, I have had an odd sensation lately…
We call people who harm us enemies, but is that who they really are?
In the March 1995 Lion’s Roar magazine, Professor Robert Thurman explained the Tibetan Buddhist view of death and rebirth.
So much of our suffering—as individuals and as a society—is caused by fear. In fact, according to Buddhism, fear is at the very root of ego and samsara.
Robert Thurman reviews Tsering Woeser’s book “Tibet on Fire,” which explores immolations in Tibet and includes cover art by Chinese artist Ai Weiwei.
Haunted by the famed mountain since he was a young monk, Robert Thurman leads a small group of pilgrims overland to Tibet’s Mt. Kailash, the sacred axis mundi of central Asian cosmology. In this excerpt from “Circling the Sacred Mountain: A Spiritual Adventure Through the Himalayas,” the party arrives at its destination. The narrator is Tad Wise.
Robert Thurman discusses “deep violations” in intimate relationships, and whether non-Buddhists can benefit from Buddhist ideas.
Here Robert Thurman, in discussion with Sachico Ohanks, addresses the benefits and disappointments of intimacy.
Robert Thurman’s commentary on the Tibetan plight and the horrifying phenomenon of Tibetans self-immolating in protest of Chinese rule.