Lama Rod Owens and angel Kyodo Williams discuss the challenges of being teachers of color in predominantly white communities. Lama Rod Owens and angel Kyodo Williams discuss the challenges of being teachers of color in predominantly white communities.
By every measure — including life expectancy, infant mortality, and rates of heart disease and cancer — people of color fare worse than white people, even after controlling for education and income.
angel is the Co-Chair of the Board at ForestEthics, where we use mindfulness to strengthen our campaign work and build our resiliency. angel is also an author, activist, entrepreneur, master trainer, spiritual leader, teacher, and priest in the Zen tradition. The participants in this webinar, both those new to mindfulness and experienced practitioners, praised the angel's insights and the tools she offered.
angel Kyodo Williams is an author, activist, founder of the Center for Transformative Change, and one of three black women Zen “Senseis” or teachers. She has been bridging the worlds of transformation and justice since her critically acclaimed book, Being Black: Zen and the Art of Living With Fearlessness and Grace.
When mindfulness becomes yet another thing that we can modify, and we think is something that is there so that we can consume it, then it’s actually serving our ego.
She’ll re-join Rev. Dr. Kelly Brown Douglas in conversation to discuss The Myth Of Christian America at the annual Revolutionary Love Conference: The Politics of Faith at Middle Collegiate Church in New York City.
Join in for this conversation, shared with Black Girl In Om Founder, Lauren Ash, Art Director, Deun Ivory, and the members of the Wellspring audience. Nearly everyone present for this conversation left feeling ready to really embrace liberation in their lives. As you do the same in yours, we know these words from Rev. angel Kyodo Williams will serve as a reminder to always do so with love.
In this conversation with Rev. Micheal-Ray Matthews, Rev. angel Kyodo Williams described love as the spaces and places where we are enabled and empowered to be free. Dr. Martin Luther King describes power as love implementing the demands of justice, and justice at its best is power correcting everything that stands against love.
Real political change must be spiritual. Real spiritual practice has to be political. Buddhist teachers Sharon Salzberg and Rev. angel Kyodo Williams on how we can bring the two worlds together to build a more just and compassionate society.
Today’s guest on the podcast is an author, maverick spiritual teacher, master trainer and founder of Center for Transformative Change, Reverend angel Kyodo Williams. She has been bridging the worlds of personal transformation and justice since the publication of her critically-acclaimed book, Being Black: Zen and the Art of Living with Fearlessness and Grace, which was hailed as “an act of love” by Pulitzer Prize winner Alice Walker and “a classic” by Buddhist teacher Jack Kornfield. Her new book, Radical Dharma, explores racial injustice as a barrier to collective awakening.