Pema Chödrön teaches us Tonglen, “sending and taking,” an ancient Buddhist practice to awaken compassion.
If you know how to use it, says Melvin McLeod, the energy of anger becomes fierce and compassionate wisdom. Even the buddhas get angry about injustice.
Economist Clair Brown argues for an economic system based on altruism, sustainability, and a meaningful life.
When something bad happens to you, it isn’t necessarily the result of your own actions. Judy Lief offers a nuanced understanding of karma.
I’ve been meditating for quite a while, but so far I haven’t experienced much of that calm and well-being people talk about.
Do I have to believe in reincarnation or rebirth to be a Buddhist?
Every time I see my family, I end up hurt because they believe Buddhism is a weird fringe religion. How can I make them understand?
Clair Brown argues for an economy that brings out the best in people, not the most self-centered and shortsighted.
Karen Kissel Wegela on therapy that starts with your basic sanity, not your neuroses.
When you incorporate Buddhism’s four immeasurables into your life, your love won’t be attached to just one person, says Lodro Rinzler. It will flow freely.