Sutras and Commentaries:
  Be a Lamp (Nirvana Sutra)
  World Honored One Flicks Dirt with His Toe (Vimalakirti Sutra)
  Order of Enlightenment (Maka Shikan)
  Calming and Contemplation of Anger (Maka Shikan)
  Effect of Thunderbolts on Ivory (Maka Shikan)
  Blind Heir of a Wealthy Merchant (Maka Shikan)
  Mongolian Wisdom (ancient sayings)
  Mighty Bodhisattva Warriors (13th Dalai Lama)
  Seeing Ourselves as Suchness (Shinnyo kan)
  Wu-lung and I-lung (Writings of Nichiren Daishonin)

  The Spider Thread
  Mr. Makiguchi and Fudo Myo-o
  Taishaku and the Fine Feathered Bird
  A Little Priest Fable
  Shakyamuni and the Lovers
  The Parable of the Zither
  SuShi and the Buddhist Monk
  Wo and Jah
  Stonecutter (Tao of Pooh)
  The Dancing Monk and the Self-Denying Monk
  24 Hours To Die

  The Jewel and the Genome
  Mantras of Kitties
  The Mantras of Other Beings
  The Wave Theory of Karma
  Water Karma
  Gandhi on Anger
  The Great Wish, the DaiGohonzon, and the SGI
  The Gakkai Spirit

  The Daimoku Parrot
  The Excommunicated Newlyweds

Buddhas' Footprints 

Scholars describe Shakyamuni as having a big footprint because after his awakening, he traveled throughout Bronze Age India to awaken others. As they became enlightened by his teachings, they traveled telling others. Leaving a big footprint. 

Shakyamuni treated kings and commoners the same. He went to a pauper's hovel or a palace with the same enthusiasm. His awakening transcended the illusionary differences between beings. The Lotus Sutra uses the phrase "the wisdom that embraces all species" to describe the wisdom of the Buddha. 

As Buddhism spread, India experienced its "Golden Age". 

Countries where the teachings were widely spread also experienced golden ages. Tibetans call their first Buddhist era "The Happy Generation." 

Nichiren Daishonin was possibly the most prolific writer his time. His writings are required reading for historians studying the Kamakura Era. 

Nichiren risked his own life repeatedly to transmit the teachings of enlightenment to others. During his life, Nichiren's footprint was as large as Japan. It has grown. 

Why do enlightened entities spare nothing to share that enlightenment?  The Lotus Sutra answers this question by revealing the mind of the Buddha: 

    "At all times I think to myself: 
     How can I cause living beings 
     to gain entry into the unsurpassed way 
     and quickly acquire the body of a Buddha?" 
            (Lotus Sutra, Chapter 16, p. 232)

Nichiren's desire is no different when he states: "... my most fervent wish is to enable the whole nation to attain enlightenment." (Major Writings, Vol. 1, p. 19) 

To spread the teachings of enlightenment is the purpose of Shakyamuni, the Lotus Sutra, Nichiren, and the SGI. 

Due to the SGI, Nam-myoho-renge-kyo has spread to at least 163 countries in the world, fulfilling the admonition of the Lotus Sutra: "You must single-mindedly propagate this Law abroad, causing its benefits to spread far and wide. (Lotus Sutra, Chapter 22, p. 277) 

By single-mindedly propagating the Law of Nam-myoho-renge-kyo, the SGI ignored the machinations and power plays within Nichiren Shoshu. They were irrelevant to the advancement of kosen rufu. They still are. 

The SGI has accomplished more in sixty years than all the ersatz Nichiren groups combined have accomplished in over 700 years. 

The SGI is the only organization that resembles the will of the Lotus Sutra and Nichiren Daishonin. 

If you share the same determination as the Lotus Sutra, Nichiren Daishonin, and the SGI, then, look where you have walked. You may see the footprints of a Buddha.