Shauna Shapiro explains how to face difficult emotions, re-center, and find calm.
After a lifetime of trauma, Karen Connelly’s client sees the miracle of simple human goodness.
Right speech, right action, right livelihood, compassion—tending to society is part of the Buddha’s path of awakening.
Farmers, grocery store clerks, garbage collectors, teachers—we’re not just interdependent with essential workers such as these; we’re dependent. Norman Fischer on fair wages for all.
If we don’t embrace the often-paradoxical complexity of societal ills, the actions we take to solve them will be merely “Band-Aids.” Kritee on getting to the root of a problem.
Jaimal Yogis’s dad explained his final wishes: “I’ve gotten so much from Buddhism for good living, I’m not going to pass up their tips for good dying.”
There are burdens we can’t put down, says Furyu Nancy Schroeder. That fact is the true heart of our human life.
Melvin Escobar teaches metta, a concentration practice to cultivate unconditional goodwill for all. In precarious times like these, it’s a way to listen to our hearts.
Sylvia Boorstein says it’s time to cut yourself some slack.
After years of painful struggle to fit in, Yenkuei Chuang decides to stand up for her identity, her anger, and the heritage of Asian American Buddhism. She will resist erasure.