In his new book, “Superiority Conceit in Buddhist Traditions,” Bhikkhu Analayo investigates some of the ways we as Buddhists have deluded ourselves about the “other.”
Arisika Razak shares her reflections on trauma, oppression, and healing the wounds of racism.
In Vajrayana, the fast track to awakening is to look directly at your own mind and discover its true nature. Tsoknyi Rinpoche shows us how.
When we practice mindfulness in our daily lives, says Thich Nhat Hanh, we open to the wonders of life and allow the world to heal and nourish us.
Burnout is the feeling of exhaustion that helpers sometimes experience when they have taken on more than they can handle. But there is much we can do to prevent it, and to work with it when it occurs.
Tsoknyi Rinpoche talks about how the most important thing in spiritual practice is motivation and the wish to free all beings from suffering.
Dzogchen master Tsoknyi Rinpoche shares a meditation to encourage clarity of mind.
When you recognize the true nature of mind, says Dzogchen master Tsoknyi Rinpoche, all habitual patterns are naturally liberated in the space of wisdom. That includes the ultimate habit known as samsara.
The name “Buddha,” means “one who is awake.” Sam Littlefair shares three Buddhist teachings on sleeping, dreaming and – finally – awakening.
LionsRoar.com’s digital editor Lilly Greenblatt looks at the hope in hopelessness.