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.
As we bear witness to the Russian invasion of Ukraine, we cannot fall into our tendency to turn away from suffering, says Roshi Joan Halifax.
Dexter Cohen Bohn shares how Buddhist practice can provide a non-violent approach when it comes to law enforcement and policing.
He was more than just the “civil rights leader” he is remembered as today. Martin Luther King, Jr., was one of America’s greatest moral philosophers.
On the 76th anniversary of the U.S. bombing of Hiroshima, Japan, Roshi Joan Halifax reflects on why we each must continue working toward the realization of nonviolence in our time.
Separation is the true root of the alarming rise in anti-Asian violence today, writes Korean American Zen priest Cristina Moon.
To change the world, says Jan Willis, we need hope. And hope grows from nonviolent actions, no matter how small.
Buddhism is a religion of peace. So why do some monks carry guns and preach hatred? In this conversation with Lion’s Roar, religious studies professor Michael Jerryson says that, if you look closely, “violence abounds” in Buddhist doctrine.
Greg Snyder on how to reclaim the grace and humanity that our access to guns has led us to squander.
Matthew Gindin reviews “If You Meet the Buddha On the Road: Buddhism, Politics and Violence” by Michael Jerryson.