The Buddha told a famous story about a blind turtle and a golden yoke to illustrate how rare the chance to discover the dharma is. Let’s make it less rare, says Bri Barnett, for oppressed and marginalized people.
In the sixth and final issue in our 40th anniversary series, five young Buddhists look to the future of Buddhism.
On November 28, Buddhist teacher Thich Nhat Hanh traveled from Huế, Vietnam to Thailand for a medical check-up at a hospital in Bangkok.
The leading cultural critic and thinker bell hooks shares what Buddhist teacher Thich Nhat Hanh means to people of color.
Buddhist teacher Konda Mason shares her experience at The Gathering II, an assembly of Buddhist teachers and practitioners of Black African descent at Spirit Rock.
In September, “Creating Joy In Community” brought together 50 members of the transgender and gender expansive community for a residential retreat.
The Buddhist nun and teacher was the subject of a new “Super Soul Sunday” interview.
Zen master, peace activist, teacher of mindful living — Thich Nhat Hanh is one of the most important spiritual leaders of our time. Lindsay Kyte tells the story of what is perhaps his greatest teaching — his courageous life.
Khenpo Karthar Rinpoche, a master of the Karma Kagyu tradition of Tibetan Buddhism, has died after a brief hospitalization.
Convert Buddhism has a class problem: it appeals mostly to a narrow demographic of well-off college graduates. Buddhist scholar Ann Gleig offers some class consciousness to help Buddhism drop the barriers and benefit many more people.