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You can find the Pali words on Sutta Central: ... saddho kāyassa bhedā paraṁ maraṇā sugatiṁ saggaṁ lokaṁ upapajjati ... To answer your question, I think the text has been correctly translated. The translated word “breaks” corresponds to "bhedā". For this context see notes from the PTS: "Abl. bhedā after the destruction or dissolution in ...


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One can explain kamma as sankhara and one can explain sankhara as kamma. Kamma to be experienced is sankhara that will be coming into play. Sankhara that has been is the kamma that has come into play. Sankhara that is refers to kamma coming into play. Cessation of kamma can be spoken of as cessation of sankhara. "Now what, monks, is old kamma? The eye ...


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The two words share the same root and similar senses. Both kamma and saṅkhāra are widely used in everyday sense to mean "work", "activity", "procedure", and especially "ritual". In Buddhist doctrinal senses they both have the meaning "intentional action (that leads to consequences both in this life and the next).&...


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Karma is related to dharma as it is the feedback mechanism of the universe. There is no right or wrong but just feedback. We can bring about change by working on clearing our minds so that we can develop patterns and habits (samskaras) which are more in line with the life we want to lead. Quote from Pandit Tigunait, Spiritual head of the Himalayan Institute. ...


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