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1

So far as I know it's defined -- defined by example -- in AN 10.176 (Impurity in speech) And how, Cunda, does one become impure in vācā in four ways? Here, Cunda, one is musāvādī. When he has been brought to the meeting hall, in front of an assembly, among his relatives, his guild, in the midst of the royal court, on being asked as a witness: 'come, my good ...


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Are breaking traffic rules deliberately and repeatedly a violation of Buddhist precepts and virtues? Is it a violation of Right Action? If one is reckless then it is bad for oneself and for others, if it is antisocial behavior which endangers or rightly annoys other people then it's bad behavior and not conducive to sitting for 7 days & 7 nights in ...


3

we tend to frown upon people who disobey traffic rules I've been taught we might "frown on" bad behaviours but needn't frown on people. So for example I'm inclined to think, "that's bad driving", and not, "you're a bad person for driving that way". I'd tend to frown on and stay clear of dangerous driving. There's a saying, "...


0

Why would anyone want to violate traffic lights deliberately? Where is the faith ? Such questions on behalf of anyone clearly shows that there is lack of faith .... I mean how can one even think of disturbing peace... those without faith are ignorant but Buddhist are wise , they don’t indulge in such nonsense .,.


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