A quote by Alexandra David-Néel (24 October 1868 – 8 September 1969).
Deep in India’s Ladakh region live the Aryans, perhaps the last generation of pure-blooded people and holders of possibly the only untampered gene pool left in the world, writes Dave Stamboulis. Published on BBC on May 3, 2019.
Andrew Whitehead (her biographer) writes about this British woman’s remarkable story. Published by BBC on March 7, 2019.
Osho answers a question about why his disciples are vegetarians and also speaks about the life of peacocks and deer in Rajneeshpuram.
“First, recite the sutra; second, understand intellectually; third, give a sign that you have lived it. These are the three stages,” says Osho. From our series 1001 Tales, compiled by Shanti.
“If you can live in the present, the taste is tremendously sweet. This is the way to live, this is the only way to live – otherwise you will not be living,” states Osho. From our series 1001 Tales, compiled by Shanti.
Rajan Thapaliya reports in The World Post about spiritual places to visit in Nepal; published on April 27, 2016.
Part 3: Homo sapiens has produced a great diversity of wonderful guesswork about the birth of the universe. Or has the universe no distinct starting point? Has each beginning another beginning?
Neuroscience backs up the Buddhist belief that “the self” isn’t constant, but ever-changing, writes Olivia Goldhill on Quartz, September 20, 2015.
Marc documents the little-known interactions between Greece and India 2,000 years ago: East meets West, West meets East.
April Holloway in Ancient Origins on April 5, 2014 explores the myths about Shambhala, a place that seems embedded in our collective unconscious.
Seek a Highway to Heaven, writes Tom Hancock (AFP) on December 18, 2014, posted on Yahoo! News Singapore.
The discovery of the shrine pushes back Buddha’s birth date, writes Dan Vergano of National Geographic.
The recent resignation of Pope Benedict XVI has inspired many claims about the relationship between the Vatican and Osho, many of them unsupported.
Reported widely by various media, Matthieu Ricard, a French Tibetan Buddhist monk was declared the happiest man on Earth by a group of scientists at the University of Wisconsin.
Nirvi shares his impressions and photographs of Bhutan, which to him appears like the last Shangri-La