We call people who harm us enemies, but is that who they really are?
The practice of love, says bell hooks, is the most powerful antidote to the politics of domination.
Valerie Mason-John shares a meditation for cultivating a positive relationship with yourself, and, by extension, the world.
In Japan, Jizo Bodhisattva is the “guardian of children who have died.” Zen priest and grief counselor Dojin Sarah Emerson recalls how the Jizo Ceremony helped after the death of her daughter.
Jack Kornfield shares what he feels is the most helpful message Buddhism can offer in the coming decades.
Sylvia Boorstein shows us how, with practice, we can glimpse new ways of relating to loved ones, even when we’re stuck.
Leaving a relationship may seem like an escape or failure, but Trudy Goodman says it can be the best choice for everyone.
A collection of teachings from, profiles on, and conversations with LGBTQ folks in Buddhism.
The way to helpful communication in difficult situations, says Ray Buckner, is by pausing, creating space, and listening to your body and mind.
When looking at someone’s online dating profile, it’s easy to make snap judgments about a person. Here, Yael Shy and Melvin Escobar offer a number of loving-kindness phrases for potential matches.