By Tim Wall
As Mexico’s Popocatepetl volcano continues to spew ash and greenhouse gases, the Mexican people themselves have resolved to reduce emissions of carbon dioxide.
A law recently passed by the Mexican legislature will reduce emissions of carbon dioxide by 30 percent below business-as-usual levels by 2020, and by 50 percent below 2000 levels . . . → Read More: Mexico Passes Climate Change Law
[Snip] Beltane, celebrated at the peak of spring around early May, is one of the four main fire festivals native to Celtic culture. The other festivals, commonly referred to in Neopaganism as the “Greater Sabbats” are Imbolc, at the peak of winter, Lammas, at the peak of summer, and Samhain at the peak . . . → Read More: Beltane
By Frater Barrabbas Tiresius
In modern occultism, whether it’s New Age, Neopagan, Wiccan or Theosophic groups and organizations, there is a wide-spread belief and support for the tenets of reincarnation. This belief is so prevalent in these groups that it seems to be an accepted fact, and one is judged either a fool or an . . . → Read More: Nature of the Reincarnation Conundrum – Part 1
The farmer made his way slowly around the whole of his land beating the bounds with a handful of freshly cut birch twigs performing the rite his father had taught him and his father before him on this very land. Finishing his round at the main gate he left some bread, made by . . . → Read More: Land Guardianship
Scribe and Poet, Princess and Priestess
By Johanna Stuckey
Enheduanna (En-hedu-anna), daughter of Sargon the Great, was princess, priestess of the moon god Nanna at Ur in Mesopotamia, now Iraq, earthly embodiment of his spouse Nin-gal, and the first poet whose name we know.
We know the names of many high priestesses (en-priestesses or . . . → Read More: Nin-shata-pada