Niha Masih is a reporter at The Washington Post’s Seoul hub. Previously, she was the Post’s India correspondent, where she covered the rise of majoritarian nationalism, conflict in Kashmir, the COVID-19 crisis and digital surveillance of citizens.
These 19 people can help you understand the significance of this month’s United Methodist conference on human sexuality.
Did God want humans to find a way to live forever? Religious transhumanists say embracing radical human enhancement is a faithful act.
Heup Young Kim is executive director of the Korea Forum for Science and Life in South Korea. He has written about how to apply East Asian religious teachings to the transhumanism debate.
Jinwol Y.H. Lee, a Buddhist monk and Zen master, teaches Buddhist meditation and culture as chair professor of the department of Seon studies and director of the Institute of Seon at Dongguk University, Gyeongju, in South Korea. He belongs to the Jogye order of Korean Buddhism, the major traditional Mahayana Buddhism in Korea.
En-su Cho is a professor of Buddhist philosophy at Seoul National University in Korea and currently is the director of the Institute of Philosophical Research. Her research interests include Indian Abhidharma Buddhism, Korean Buddhist thought and women in Buddhism.
Includes a historical background of Orthodoxy in Korea as well as links and contact information on The Orthodox Metropolis of Korea and its parishes.
Michael Breen is the founder of a public relations firm in South Korea. He calls himself a lapsed member of the Unification Church and is the author of Sun Myung Moon: The Early Years 1920-53.
Read a Feb. 7, 2010, NPR story about Sun Myung Moon’s efforts to reinvigorate the Unification Church.