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of August, Dzongsar Jamyang Khyentse wrote an article on his Facebook page about the situation in Rigpa, called “Guru and Student in the Vajrayana.” His approach to the topic was, as expected, the same as what he expressed in , that you have to be careful in choosing your lama, but once you have received empowerments from him you must see him as a Buddha, do whatever he tells you to and see everything he does as enlightened action.

I also felt that he was asking us to look at Sogyal Rinpoche’s education and ask ourselves, ‘What training does he have that qualifies him to give tantric empowerments?

’ There is a lot in that article to consider, and blaming Westerners for the decline of Buddhism is, I feel, a bit harsh when it’s a Tibetan Lama that is behaving badly—and he’s not the first and likely isn’t the last.

What did you get out of the article, and what is your answer to the questions I raised above? Read the article here https:// Be sure to check out our resources page and the sangha care resources page.

More personal and private support for current and previous students of Rigpa can be found in the What Now? Please contact us via the contact page and ask for an invite.

Include a link to your Facebook profile or the email address you use on Facebook.

The massive outpouring of consumer products available to most people living in the West today might alone lead one to ask “How much is enough?” But at the same time, if we allow ourselves to see the social, political, economic and environmental consequences of the system that produces such a mass of “goods,” then the question is not simply a matter of one’s own personal choice, but points to the profound interconnectedness of our day to day decisions about “How much is enough?” The ease with which we can acquire massive quantities of food, clothing, kitchenware, and various electronic goods directly connects each of us with not only environmental degradation caused by strip mining in West Virginia, and with sweat shops and child labor in India or Africa, but also with the ongoing financial volatility of Western capitalist economies, and the increasing discrepancies of wealth in all countries.This interconnectedness is the human environment, a phrase intended to point toward the deep interconnection between the immediacy of our own lives, including the question of “How much is enough?,” and both the social and natural worlds around us.This collection brings together essays from an international conference jointly sponsored by Ryukoku University, Kyoto, and the Institute of Buddhist Studies, Berkeley.The effects of our own decisions and actions on the human environment is examined from several different perspectives, all informed by Buddhist thought.The contributors are all simultaneously Buddhist scholars, practitioners and activists—thus the collection is not simply a conversation between these differing perspectives, but rather demonstrates the integral unity of theory and practice for Buddhism.The Buddhist spiritual leader is giving talks in Sydney, Melbourne and Hobart focusing on the power of the individual and how to face up to future challenges, such as climate change and overpopulation.At a press conference in Sydney on Monday, he said young people must make the most of the 21st century.“You are the main generation to utilise the 21st century,” he said.

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