To give yourself a fighting chance against negative patterns, says John Korda, you’ve got to get at the driving forces behind them.
The most straightforward advice on how to discover your true nature is this, says Pema Chödrön: practice not causing harm to anyone—neither yourself nor others—and every day, do what you can to help.
His Holiness the Dalai Lama takes an in-depth look at how we can work with anger and hatred in our practice.
In this conversation featured in Lama Rod Owens’ new book “Love and Rage,” he and Buddhist teacher Kate Johnson discuss how the dharma can help us hold our anger and work with our rage.
As a dharma teacher, says Zenju Earthlyn Manuel, she’s told she shouldn’t feel or express rage, but she disagrees.
In the face of COVID-19, Gary Gach shares how we can soothe our feelings of denial, anger, and fear with a helpful dose of equanimity.
Buddhism is a religion of peace. So why do some monks carry guns and preach hatred? In this conversation with Lion’s Roar, religious studies professor Michael Jerryson says that, if you look closely, “violence abounds” in Buddhist doctrine.
The three poisons are the energy of ego’s three basic attitudes—for me, against me, and don’t care.
You can’t stop people from being angry at you, advises Insight Meditation teacher Gina Sharpe, but you can change how it makes you feel.
Susan J. Stabile on how to live with — or even support — your partner’s differing religious beliefs.