We are all one and the same. This is the experience of Zen. So teaches Shodo Harada Roshi in his book of original calligraphies.
The teachers are asked whether nonviolence necessarily means a passive or non-reactive approach.
Genine Lentine explains the humorous piece she wrote for Buddhadharma, where she created a ceremony of vows called the Half-Moon Ceremony.
Barry Magid grapples with the difficulty of dharma taking root in America as it adopts different cultural rituals.
“The suffering and happiness each of us experiences is a reflection of the distortion or clarity with which we view ourselves and the world.”
Sensei Anthony Stultz served as the Buddhist chaplain at the tenth anniversary memorial for the victims of Flight 93.
Advanced meditation practices can cause energy imbalances that lead to serious physical and emotional problems, Ken McLeod explains.
Jan Willis examines the subtle—and not so subtle—racism that exists in American Buddhism.
Our panel looks at the problem of “whiteness’ in American Buddhism and what can be done—and in some cases is being done—to make it more diverse.
Caring for someone with a chronic or terminal illness can bring out the best in us, says Stan Goldberg, but it can also reveal our judgments.