In the wake of the Sandy Hook shooting in 2012, Buddhist teacher Guo Gu explored human violence through the lens of the three poisons.
Elizabeth Mattis-Namgyel examines common misconceptions about Buddhist practice that can derail even the most seasoned practitioners.
Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche’s comprehensive presentation of the three-yana journey, taught only to his senior students, is being made public for the first time in The Profound Treasury of the Ocean of Dharma. Dzogchen Ponlop Rinpoche takes us through this unique body of teachings.
How Buddhist communities can help their aging members. Introduction by Lewis Richmond.
You might not think your practice has selfish motivations, says Bardor Tulku, but if you take a close look, you may be surprised by what you find.
Boston newcomer Brian Arundel struggles to make sense of the locals’ reckless driving, knack for obscenities, and disregard for others.
Jack Kornfield talks about the response of Western Buddhist leaders to the ethnic violence incited by Burmese monks and abbots.
The teachers address the problem of finding that meditation makes it more difficult to drop the barriers between “self” and “other.”
Clinical therapist Tamara Kaiser asks why Buddhist communities have not adopted ethical standards long accepted by the rest of society.
Frank Ostaseski reviews “Buddhist Care for the Dying and Bereaved” and “The Arts of Contemplative Care”, two books about Buddhist hospice.