Now more than ever, says Thich Nhat Hanh, we need a global ethic of compassion, understanding, and peace. Here’s how Buddhism can help.
Dzongsar Jamyang Khyentse tells us that if it feels too good, it’s probably not Buddhism. If you want real, honest painful, transformation, then read on.
Thich Nhat Hanh’s Five Mindfulness Trainings are are based on the Buddha’s five precepts and translated for modern times. Their nature is universal.
They say that wherever you go, there you are. But as Anne Cushman discovers in Spain, it’s true that travel gives you a fresh take on self.
In a London chapel devoted to American war dead, Melody Ermachild Chavis realizes that maybe her father been there for her all along.
The editorial introduction to the January 2013 issue of Lion’s Roar, written by Editor-in-Chief Melvin McLeod.
Brief summaries of Buddhist books from the January 2013 issue of Lion’s Roar, by Andrea Miller.
About a Poem: Red Pine analyzes Ch’eng Hao’s poem, “Casual Poem on a Spring Day”.
A review of “The Heart Attack Sutra: A New Commentary on the Heart Sutra” and “Thunderous Silence: A Practical Guide to the Heart Sutra”.
Thich Nhat Hanh tells Andrea Miller that anyone can use the five mindfulness trainings to lead a life of understanding and compassion.