Sister Dang Nghiem on how her teacher Thich Nhat Hanh taught the “five strengths,” and how we can transform and harness them into powers that drive and deepen our dharma practice.
Beginning with the Buddha himself, five extraordinary teachers instruct us in the practice of calming the mind, cultivating awareness, and — ultimately — finding freedom.
In this, the third of a four-part series on tantra, Yongey Mingyur Rinpoche presents practices for recognizing the true nature of mind—empty and open, luminous and aware.
According to Elizabeth Mattis Namgyel, the “Heart Sutra,” the best-known text of the Mahayana wisdom tradition, unfolds as a most unusual conversation that leads us to what lies beyond our concepts.
Adrienne Chang shows how Shantideva joined the way we see with the way we act in his classic guide to living the life of a bodhisattva.
Joie Szu-Chiao Chen reviews “The Two Truths in Indian Buddhism,” “Buddhist Ecological Protection of Space,” “Forgiveness: An Alternative Account,” and more.
Ven. Bhikkhu Bodhi unpacks the Buddha’s original mindfulness manual.
In this, the first of a four-part series on tantra, Yongey Mingyur Rinpoche presents the three stages of meditation. Meditation, he says, is the process of recognizing your buddhanature, then nurturing that recognition.
Dhondup T. Rekjong shares the story of Geshe Tenzin Tsepak, a Tibetan monk who witnessed the destruction of Tibetan culture in the early 1980s and played a part in its rebuilding and revival.
Larry Ward looks at the path of leadership, and how we get entangled along the way.