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Our focus is on ‘raising international awareness’ of freedom, global human rights, nonviolence, and environmental sanity and their merger with creativity and freedom of expression.

We have worked for over two decades supporting Aung SanSuu Kyi and Burma’s ongoing struggle for democracy.

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If by check, please make payable in US funds to our non-profit
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Buddha Sasana Foundation
and World Dharma
116 Pinehurst Suite J31
New York City, NY 10033 USA


Buddha Sasana Foundation and World Dharma are global human rights,
mindfulness meditation, and new media advocacy organizations that
produce not-for-profit (often free) high-quality public events, books, films,
audio and interactive transformational media for the purpose of elevating
all forms of freedom found in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.

The Buddha Sasana Foundation (BSF) is the the not-for-profit umbrella
organization for its sister organizations – World Dharma Society, World
Dharma Online Institute (WDOI), World Dharma Publications, World
Dharma Forum and The Burma Project USA/ Canada. If you’d like to
discuss your intention to support us, please contact us by email. ❤

From Nobel Peace Laureate Elie Wiesel on Protecting Universal Human Rights.

I remember: it happened yesterday or eternities ago.
A young Jewish boy discovered the kingdom of night.
I remember his bewilderment, I remember his anguish. It all happened so fast.
The ghetto. The deportation. The sealed cattle car. The fiery altar upon which the
history of our people and the future of mankind were meant to be sacrificed.

I remember: he asked his father: “Can this be true?”
This is the twentieth century, not the Middle Ages.
Who would allow such crimes to be committed?
How could the world remain silent?

And now the boy is turning to me: “Tell me,” he asks. “
What have you done with my future?
What have you done with your life?”

And I tell him that I have tried. That I have tried to keep memory alive,
that I have tried to fight those who would forget.
Because if we forget, we are guilty, we are accomplices.

And then I explained to him how naïve we were, that the world did know and remained silent.
And that is why I swore never to be silent whenever and wherever human beings endure
suffering and humiliation. We must always take sides. Neutrality helps the oppressor,
never the victim. Silence encourages the tormentor, never the tormented.
Sometimes we must interfere. When human lives are endangered, when human dignity
is in jeopardy, national borders and sensitivities become irrelevant. Wherever men
or women are persecuted because of their race, religion, or political views,
that place must — at that moment — become the center of the universe.

Albert Einstein writes:

“In talking about human rights today, we are referring primarily to the following demands: protection of the individual against arbitrary infringement by other individuals or by the government; the right to work and to adequate earnings from work; freedom of discussion and teaching; adequate participation of the individual in the formation of his government. These human rights are nowadays recognized theoretically, although, by abundant use of formalistic, legal maneuvers, they are being violated to a much greater extent than even a generation ago. There is, however, one other human right which is infrequently mentioned but which seems to be destined to become very important: this is the right, or the duty, of the individual to abstain from cooperating in activities which he considers wrong or pernicious.”