Buddha of all Buddhas and God of all gods

Understanding the concept of Buddha and God in the midst of the spiritual marketplace is an ancient necessity, especially for the nations of the Middle East, where love for the Lord, poems, and eulogies are prevalent among the people of God and the Persians, such as the Imams and prophets, among them, are sacred and common.

Generally, Buddha follows the path of monasticism and asceticism and abandons talents to reach a state beyond suffering and torment (nirvana). It is not possible for everyone to understand the concept of Buddha’s suffering (and also spirituality). Humans are unable to understand the concept of Buddha’s suffering (and also spirituality). From the human perspective, suffering is perceived as pain, but from the Buddhist perspective, pain and suffering are not summarized in its physical aspects. Among them, because Buddha intends to change the world towards goodness and the salvation of sentient beings, suffering is also referred to as irrationality and harassment resulting from misunderstanding. In Buddha’s view, suffering is a compound of physical, mental, and challenges in achieving lofty goals.

But God(s), in fact, have not made much effort throughout history to alleviate human suffering; they are synonymous with faith, activism, and promises and threats. God, the God of gods, has come after all declarations and has fought more than anyone else. The God of gods, in its true sense, is a combination of precious elements and essences alongside terrifying physical sufferings. Governance alongside crime, defense of dignity and honor alongside genocide (Palestine). God possesses extremely high attributes and values alongside living in a world of suffering; that is, God is for life and Buddha is for patience, patriotism, soldiering, kingship, and even economic sciences have not been part of Buddhist thoughts.

Buddha and Buddhists mean reaching a spiritual state and leaving the world with all its good and bad to sit down for lessons and teachings for the salvation of societies and the world (Buddha is a teacher.) And God is the concept of fighting the world with all its tools; the God of gods who says and promises to them what he wants (meaning, you will become more powerful as much as you can.) And Buddhists who say that evil will turn into evil and good into good even after thousands of years.

Gods challenge each other because this concept is powerful so that the powerful can fight the powerful, but Buddhists learn from each other because it is destined for the wiser to learn from the wiser. Now we know the challenges of claiming godliness and claiming Buddha. In fact, it is in the stage of knowledge that we realize the law and its commands and sometimes the hidden sufferings in it, such as mental, psychological, and physical challenges hidden in it, sometimes the symbol of spiritual struggle to escape from slavery, and sometimes for the exaltation of human dignity. The true slavery is in love. Understanding all of these requires believing that humans (and perhaps other beings) have a mine and another living being, and humans are not one-dimensional beings.

Dr. Amirali R. Davoudpour

Secretary of the Law and Healing Association

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