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Lions Roar : January 2016
Thich Nhat Hanh’s vision of a socially and politically engaged Buddhism has developed into a worldwide move- ment that inspires Buddhists of all schools who are commit- ted to peace, social justice, and protecting the environment. Nhat Hanh himself has led peace marches, addressed the U.S. Congress, and brought Israelis and Palestinians together to meditate. The year he turned eighty, he delivered an address to UNESCO calling for a reversal of the cycle of violence, war, and global warming. PHOTO[ABOVECENTER]BYDONFARBER,[R]BYPAULDAVIS In November of 2014, Thich Nhat Hanh suffered a serious stroke. It would be ten months before he would speak again, and then only a few words. While he is not expected to resume his public role, his teachings will continue. A treasury of pro- found writings, a vibrant sangha, and tens of thousands of inspired practitioners will bring his message to future genera- tions. Above all, as he wrote in The World We Have, “Our own life has to be our message.” His life of courage, compassion, and enlightenment is his greatest teaching. ♦ No mud, no lotus: Thich Nhat Hanh after the stroke he suffered in November of 2014. He is currently in the Bay Area recovering and receiving treatment. Leading a peace march in Los Angeles. The Engaged Buddhist movement he founded in response to war and injustice in Vietnam has become an inspiration for Buddhists around the world committed to peace and social action. With His Holiness the Dalai Lama: A meeting of two of the world’s most influential Buddhist teachers. At Deer Park Monastery in Escondido, California (left), Blue Cliff Monastery in Pine Bush, New York (right), and other centers, the Order of Interbeing holds mindfulness retreats tailored for groups such as families, teenagers, people of color, veterans, members of Congress, and law enforcement officers. SHAMBHALA SUN JANUARY 2016 53