In general the word Karma literally means "action"; deed, work, or purpose. The word also refers to the religious principle of causality, commonly termed the ethical principle of karma, in which an act or purpose of a human being is judged according to its results in the here and now. Basically Karma is a theory that states that through the choices we make now; we will affect future outcomes of that very choice in accordance with the choices we make then. In other words we can choose to be a good person, but if we commit a crime in the future, then that crime will be manifest in the future as consequences of our decisions. Karma is taught in the Buddhist and Hindu religions, in fact the Hindus refer to Karma as the law of cause and effect. For the Buddhists and the Hindus, Karma is the unalterable path, the imperative path; it is not something that we can alter or change, so changing or controlling the past actions is not possible. If you are one of those people who believe in Karma, then please read this article carefully, for it has more to offer you than you may have ever thought. Firstly let's begin with the definition, so you know what Karma actually is. Then we shall examine the two different methods of understanding the concept of Karma. Sometimes karma does to the human what it had been ingulfed as the past, you attract what you are? You can understand this concept by just reading the Law of Attraction in Hindi. In Buddhism, Karma is described as being the unavoidable result of our past actions and is thus required by them. According to the Buddhism religion and belief, Karma is neither good nor bad, and the concept of Karma being bad is not at all present in Buddhism. Instead, they believe that Karma is inevitable as it is the condition of man in the animal world and that being human is superior to being animals. The concept of Karma is also present in the ancient Buddhism religion but much less prominent. Read Karma Quotes in Hindi.