Bahaismiran: One of the proselytizing issues of the deviant cult of Baha'ism is the statistics by the center of census of Iran in 1385 (2006), the total number of population in Iran was 70,495,782 out of which 70,097,741 people were Muslims, 19,823 the Zoroastrians, 109,415 the Christians, 9,252 the Jewish, other religion: 54,234 and 205,317 were expressed.
LAHORE: At least 200 followers of the Baha’i faith currently reside here in Lahore .While banned from practicing their religion and studying in lRAN’s educational institutions, Pakistan’s Baha’i population is grateful for the equal status and freedom provided to them by the Government of Pakistan.
Shaykh Ahmad Ahsa'i was widely regarded a heretic by Shia scholars .Baha'is try to portray him as one of the forerunners to the Bab and Baha'u'lluh who was hated by the Shia clergy because of his connections with the Babi and
Baha is actively engage in proselytizing missions that are utterly against the investigation of truth.in these campaigns -that continue with great force today illiterate masses in third world countries that have no means of investigating the truth whatever, are converted to Baha ism under the disguise of education and humanitarian relief. Moojan Momen ,the prominent Baha’i author ,explains this by writing.
Bab’s Family (Notorious ’Afnan’ Opium Traders) By Prof. Juan Cole
The export crops passed through Shiraz on their way to the Gulf. Iranian long-distance merchants from Fars developed marketing networks for these commodities, establishing trading houses in Bombay, Calcutta, Port Said, Istanbul and even Hong Kong. The encounter with European colonial institutions, and with local reformist and independence movements, made these Iranian expatriates more cosmopolitan than the majority of their compatriots. Within Iran, those merchants who proved successful in the opium trade grew fabulously wealthy and politically influential, as did the government officials, such a Qavam al-Mulk, who sponsored it and taxed it. As we shall see below, one of the important Iranian export houses (with an outpost in Hong Kong) was operated by the Afnan clan, Baha’is and relatives of the Bab.
The backbone of the Shiraz Baha’i community, however, was the artisans and merchants. The merchants benefited from a number of advantages, including their mobility and the international character of their commerce. Bombay served, not only as a center of trade, but also as a place where Baha’i culture could begin to be developed more freely. In the late 1880s the Afnan clan established a printing press in Bombay, where they printed several volumes of Baha’u’llah’s writings and smuggled them back into Iran for distribution throughout the country through clandestine Baha’i networks. Should any of the Afnans become controversial, they could always send him to one of their commercial outposts (thus, they dispatched Aqa Nur al-Din to Bombay in 1879 in the wake of the judicial murder on charges of heresy of his business associates, Hasan and Husayn Nahri in Isfahan). In the 1880s, the Afnan families of Shiraz and Yazd were influential in founding a Baha’i community in Ashkhabad, under the tsarist Transcaspian administration not far from the Iranian border, which served as a refuge for some Baha’is from persecution and as a further commercial opportunity, in the tea trade.
 A major secondary source on this family is Muhammad ‘Ali Fayzi, Khandan-i Afnan, Sidrih-’i Rahman (Tehran: Baha’i Publishing Trust, 127 B.E./1971); for
our period, this source mostly replicates information available in the primary account, Mirza Habib Allah Afnan, ”Tarikh-i Amri-yi Shiraz,” copy of uncatalogued Persian MS, Afnan Library, London, and I will keep most citations to the latter.
 Moojan Momen, ”The Bahai Community of Ashkhabad: Its Social Basis and Importance in Baha’i History,” in Shirin Akiner, ed., Cultural Change and Continuity in Central Asia (London: Kegan Paul International, 1991), pp. 278-305.
Mr. Shahriar Razavi is currently serving as a member of the Universal House of Justice, the supreme governing body of the Bahá’í Faith. Prior to his election to the
Universal House of Justice in 2008, served as a Counselor at the International Teaching Centre in Haifa, Israel. From 2003 till 2008. Mr. Razavi served as a counselor in Europe from 2000 to 2003.