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Buddhadharma : Summer 2019
ELISE DEVIDO 41 simultaneously aspired to a Buddhism that more directly addressed the crises of modern times. Those first reformers blended Buddhist principles with charity and social action, establishing training institutes and publishing widely to promote their message. Beginning in 1954, just at the time of the Geneva Accords that divided Vietnam into North and South, Thich Nhat Hanh wrote a series of articles in which he proposed an “engaged Buddhism” and called on Buddhists in Vietnam to lead a social revolution, exhorting them to “aim at solving urgent and painful problems in man, such as poverty, hunger, diseases, slavery, death—not at developing powers and fame of the Church.” He further stressed the importance of practical education for Buddhist monastics, such as training in psychology and family life issues, child education, health care, rural reconstruction, pedagogy at all levels, Hundreds of refugees aboard The Roland, a freighter rented by Thich Nhat Hanh’s community to rescue boat people fleeing Vietnam after the communist victory ©PARALLAXPRESS