Soto Zen priest Hozan Alan Senauke is calling for the development of a "Social Dharma" that would galvanize a global community response committed to maximizing justice and safety for all beings in the context of ecological crisis.
Our community is invited to put Dharma into action. We have an opportunity to act, to make a difference, to lend our moral voice to this vital movement. Join us this September in New York City, online, or at local events near you.
Can we harm the earth without harming ourselves? The teaching of interdependence clarifies that we cannot. In this 3rd of our 4-part series, Chas Dicapua looks at how we can begin to shift our relationship to the earth by simply looking closely at cause and effect.
Our focus on sense-pleasures comes at a price. How we view our relationship with the Earth determines how we care for it ... or not. In this 2nd in our 4-part series, Chas Dicapua explores the roots of global climate change.
Why pay attention to climate change? Because it is happening. In this first of a four-part series of posts transcribed from a July 2013 talk "The Dharma of Climate Change," Dharma teacher Chas DiCapua invites us to attend, as part of our practice, to what is present and causing suffering.
Dharma teachers from around the globe have been working since June on a statement that clarifies the relationship between the Dharma and climate disruption and the responsibility Buddhists have to meaningfully engage in the issue. Now they want your feedback.