Peace will only become a reality when world leaders come to negotiations with the ability to hear the suffering at the root of all conflicts.
Most of us think of cheerfulness as something that shows up in our life for random reasons—a nice day or a birthday party. But genuine cheerfulness, says Sakyong Mipham Rinpoche, is even better than that.
Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche uses film and the cinema as a metaphor for Buddha’s teaching about samsara and nirvana.
Noa Jones reports from the set of Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche’s new film, Travellers & Magicians, where both obstacles and blessings abound.
In the fourth and final post in his series on the Buddhist concept of “self,” Dr. Reginald Ray talks about how we maintain our “self” and therefore suffer.
“My heart riffs through a repertory of responses before I can think,” says Sylvia Boorstein. But she doesn’t mind—she’s glad to have a responsive heart.
An interview with Vajra Master/filmmaker Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche about what it’s like for a traditional Buddhist teacher to also be a filmmaker.