Was Shoghi Effendi Homosexual ?

Baha'i Yaran enjoying life in Iran.

Fariba Kamalabadi with Reza Khandan

Mahvash Sabet with Nasrin Sotoudeh

Mahvash Sabet with Reza Khandan and Nasrin Sotoudeh

Fariba Kamalabadi with her mother and her 'Chinese / American / Iranian' billionaire brother Farzam Kamalabadi

Life of Baha'i Prisoners in Rajai Shahr Prison in Karaj (Iran)

How Amelia Collins was looted by the Baha'is ?

Baha'i way of working in Iran !

Baha'is pay Millions of Dollars to Iranian government plus a bond that they will not proselytize again. Baha'ism is considered a cult in Iran and Proselytizing 'Baha'i Faith' is punishable by law.

Sahba Farnoush, a Baha’i resident of the city of Tehran, who was detained and sent to prison some time ago, along with at least 15 other Baha’is, when security officers raided their homes in many different cities of Iran, was released by posting 200 million toumans (approx $66,280) bail.

Navid Aghdasi, a Baha’i resident who was detained and sent to Evin prison some time ago, because he followed up on the unsolved murder of his maternal cousin, Ataollah Rezvani, was released by posting 200 million toumans ($66,280) bail.

Shahram Najaf Tomara, a Baha’i from Tehran, was released at 11 pm on Monday December 28th 2015, after posting bail of 1 billion rials (approx $33,140).

According one of his close relatives, he was called in to the Intelligence and Security office of Hamedan, and was warned that if he teaches the Baha’i Faith again, he will be facing exile or an increase in his prison term.

On November 2014, Hamid Azizi was detained under charges of promotion of anti-regime groups, and after ten days of interrogation, was temporarily released on 100 million toumans (approx $33,140) bail.

Source : http://iranpresswatch.org/post/13886/

Likewise there are 10s of other Iranian Baha'i prisoners who have been released on Bail but the amount not disclosed. This amount may be more than a Million US$.

Source : https://www.bic.org/imprisoned-providing-education

Aziz Samandari and Jinous Sobhani, a former secretary at the Defenders of Human Rights Center, were released on 11 March 2009 on bail of 700 million Rials (approximately $73,000). Didar Raoufi, Payam Aghsani and Nima Haghar were released on the same day and ordered to pay the same amount (approximately $73,000). Shahrokh Taef was released six days later on 17 March 2009 having paid the same amount (approximately $73,000) in bail.

Source : http://www.amnestyusa.org/our-work/countries/middle-east-and-north-africa/iran/seven-bahai-leaders-given-harsh-prison-sentence

HRANA, April 25, 2015.

In late March, nine Bahais were arrested in Hamadan. In recent days seven of these have been released on bail, ranging from 25 to 60 million tumans (8000 to 19,500 euros / $US 9000 to 21,000).
Source : https://sensday.wordpress.com/2015/04/25/nine-bahais-arrested-in-hamadan-seven-released-on-bail/

Bahai News (Persian), September 28, 2016.

Yashar Rezvani (یاشار رضوانی), a Bahai from Kerman who has been living in Tehran, has been freed on bail. He was arrested in a raid on his home on August 3. After over a month of solitary confinement and interrogation in Evin Prison, he was transferred to a general wing of the same prison. He is to be charged with membership of Bahai organisations. Bail was set at 200 million tumans (56,000 euros; 64,000 $US), and was apparently approved in mid-Septmber, but for some reason his actual release on bail was then delayed for 10 days.

Source : https://sensday.wordpress.com/2016/09/29/yashar-rezvani-free-on-bail/

Bahai News (Persian), October 10, 2016.

Five of the Bahais who have been arrested in Shiraz in recent weeks have been freed on bail, which was set at 200 million tumans (approx. $US 63,600).... On October 3, the other three were among 14 Bahais who were arrested in their homes in Shiraz on the evening of September 29. Behnam Azirpour (بهنام عزیرپور), Sa`id Hosna (سعید حسنی) and Esma`il Rusta (اسماعیل روستا) have already been released on bail.

Source : https://sensday.wordpress.com/2016/10/13/five-bahais-bailed-in-shiraz/

Rich Baha'is openly violate Baha'i laws but never gets sanctioned

This coffin belongs to Hooshmand Leghaie. A Baha'i who died in China and his body was transferred to Iran. According to the Kitab-i-Aqdas a corpse can only be buried or moved one hour distance from the place the deceased died (the distance from China to Iran is much longer than one hour). Shoghi Effendi was buried in England for this exact reason. But rich Baha'is freely disobey this law of Aqdas and move the dead, they openly violate Baha'i laws and no sanctions are ever imposed on them.

Here are some examples of violators who are still Baha'i in good standing.

Hossein Danesh (NSA Member)

Jehangir Sorabjee (LSA Member)

Payam Shoghi (Ex-Counselor)

Mahvash Sabet enjoys a few days with her daughter Negar Sabet

More pictures at http://bahaiculture.blogspot.com/2016/10/life-of-mahvash-sabet-one-of-7.html

Shimon Peres gives Baha'i message to Theodor Herzl

Shimon Peres
Shimon Peres with Fariborz Sahba
Shimon Peres writes in his book :

The world headquarters of the Carmelite order is here, as is the Baha’i Shrine, with its dome of twelve thousand gold tiles. Set in the midst of the sumptuous Persian Gardens, it is without doubt Haifa’s most beautiful building. The shrine houses the remains of the founder of that religion, the Bab (meaning “the Gate”), whose full name was Mirza Ali Mohammed. In the mid-nineteenth century, this Muslim of Persian origin preached a new, universal message, offering a syncretist view of the world in which brotherhood, love, and charity are joined to the notion that all monotheistic religions are basically the same; only in their dogma do they differ. Thus the Bab viewed Babism as a normal progression of earlier monotheistic faiths. Persecuted in his native Persia, the Bab was arrested and martyred in Tabriz, upon order of the Shah, in 1850. At the time of his death, Babism counted some twenty thousand adherents. For more than half a century his followers kept his remains hidden. In the early years of the twentieth century, they purchased this plot of land on Mount Carmel as a suitably majestic place for his permanent burial.

The Bab did not proclaim himself the messiah but the herald of such a one who would be called Baha’Allah. Thirteen years later, Baha’Allah announced that he was the Promised One foretold by the Bab, and renamed the faith Baha'i. For all intents and purposes, the two faiths are one and the same.

The Baha’i movement enjoyed a spectacular growth over the century and a half since his death, and today counts roughly four million adherents worldwide.

“What made the Bab’s followers choose Haifa?” Herzl asked.

“Some people say quite by chance,” I replied, “but I believe it was because Baha’Allah was kept under house arrest in Acre by the Ottoman authorities. He lived there until 1892, and after his death his son, taking advantage of the climate of tolerance under the British mandate, established the International Baha’i Center on Mount Carmel in the 1930s... ”

“... of which the shrine, which I must say is stunning, is the crowning achievement,” Herzl finished.

“After 1948,” I went on, “the new Jewish state committed to honor the Baha’i Center. There are some three thousand Baha’i faithful who live here in Haifa today, alongside Jews, Christians, and Muslims.”

“In peace and harmony,” I thought I heard Herzl murmur. I couldn’t tell whether it was a question or a comment. Assuming it was the former, I assented, “Yes, in peace and harmony. Unfortunately, I can’t say the same for Jerusalem.”

I thought Herzl would also be interested to learn that, because of that peaceful coexistence in Haifa, the city also is subject to a special statute concerning the Sabbath, which was instituted under the British mandate and still applied today: in contrast to the other cities of Israel, buses in Haifa run all day Saturday, except in certain areas, and theaters, movie houses, restaurants, and discotheques remain open on the Sabbath, unless the owners chose to close for their own religious reasons. All of which makes the city a lively place seven days a week. 

Source : http://jewbahais.blogspot.com/2016/10/shimon-peres-writes-about-bahai-faith.html

Mahvash Sabet - مهوش ثابت (one of the 7 yaran) comes home for 5 days. Enjoys life at her luxurious home.

Dr. D Gershon Lewental, an Israel Studies professor at the University of Oklahoma, gives host Gilad Halpern an overview of the Baha'i religion.

The Baha'i: Yet another world religion based in the Holy Land

Fri, 7 October 2016

Dr. D Gershon Lewental, an Israel Studies professor at the University of Oklahoma, gives host Gilad Halpern an overview of the Baha'i religion - an offshoot of Shi'a Islam that set up shop in the Holy Land (albeit not in Jerusalem, thankfully). They discuss its relationship with the local ethnic groups under the different regimes.

Song: Ethnix - Tutim

This season of the Tel Aviv Review is made possible by The Van Leer Jerusalem Institute, which promotes humanistic, democratic, and liberal values in the social discourse in Israel

Direct download: TLVR_7-10-16_D_Gershon_Lewenthal_64.mp3

Category:general -- posted at: 10:28am MSK

Source : http://telavivreview.tlv1.libsynpro.com/the-bahai-yet-another-world-religion-based-in-the-holy-land
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