The latest video clips, podcasts episodes, and blog posts from Gangaji, plus new articles from our community magazine and upcoming events. If you have a topic you’d like to hear about or any questions about Gangaji, please email us.
This month our conversation on the subject of racism continues. Taking us more deeply to the underlying fear that is the source of racism, Gangaji speaks about the fear of death and the fear of our own and others’ freedom. Recalling her early life in Mississippi, she shares the moment when her racist conditioning was first challenged and how that awakening set her on the path to discovering true freedom. Listen to Part 1
How do we live our day to day lives from the ground of love? Gangaji invites you to join her in exploring how we can face the world we live in amid the global crisis that is unfolding. Public Meetings with Gangaji are an opportunity to gather together and closely investigate the truth underlying our daily life experience. Speak directly with Gangaji in a 90-minute online meeting and share your questions and reports with her.
This month Gangaji sits down for an interview on the subject of racism. Gangaji grew up in Mississippi, raised as a white southern girl in the segregated town of Clarksdale. In this interview, she speaks about how her own racist conditioning first began to be dismantled. She invites us not only to meet the cruelty and wrongs of the past 400 years, but also to meet the internal system of racism within our own minds today. Part One of this in…
I want to share about an awakening that has overtaken me. The parallels are so strong between this and my experience of awakening to the truth of myself that I feel it belongs here. I speak of a deep awakening to the truth of white supremacy and racism, and I speak particularly to those of us who are white, as so many in this sangha are.
From time to time Kat Miller, our director of donor relations, reaches out to donors to hear what has inspired them to donate to the Gangaji Foundation. We don’t usually share such correspondence, but this beautiful, vulnerable dialogue that evolved be …