The Baha’i stabbing

Tuesday, 12 February 2019 07:06 Written by  font size decrease font size decrease font size increase font size increase font size

     Bahaismiran:

Baha’is claim the forged prophet of Baha’ism has prohibited his followers to argue with others. The leaders of the cult have ordered their followers to be surrendered when they are being tyrannized. However, it is interesting to be known that the Baha’i leaders prided themselves on having slaves and guards carrying straight poniard. On the other side, it seems the Baha’i leaders were violent and roisters in their strategies in addition to pretending to be oppressed.

     Habib Moayyed (one the famous Baha’is proselytizers) writes about one of Bahaullah’s slaves called Mirza Assadullah’s stabbing: “Agha Asadullah Kashi who was called the female lion was short and in service. He was working in the blessed house to the end of his life. The Excellency Abdul Baha said: Agha Asadullah was carrying a long straight poniard in Baqdad having short height and serving the Blessed Beauty. The faith enemies were afraid of him.[1]

     Nevertheless, Baha’is claim that the forged prophet of Baha’ism has prohibited Baha’is to argue with others: “Bahaullah has prohibited his followers to fight with others. He also banned his followers to argue and quarrel.[2]” how did he prided himself on having attendants carrying straight poniard?! Abdul Baha has introduced confronting against tyrants and those who make illegal remarks as being surrendered: “… If a tyrant tyrannizes you and attacks you like a wolf, the divine disciples (sheep) must be surrendered like sheep and mustn’t resist; but they must exchange nectar and milk with sword. They must suffer injuries and kiss the murderer’s hand and sacrifice in the divine path.[3]

     Yes, as if the Baha’i leaders speak about peace and friendship as slogan; but they behave differently in practice! The massacre of Abarqou village by Baha’is is one of dozens of violence in Baha’ism.

 


[1] Moayyed, Habib’s memoirs, Bija, the national institute of the faith press, 118 Badi’a, footnote, p. 385.

[2] Ishraq Khawari, Rahiq Makhtoum, Vol. 1, pp. 103-104.

[3] Abbas Effendi, Makatib, Egypt, attempted by Farajullah Zaki-al-Kurdi, 1921, 1st edition, Vol. 3, pp. 123-124.

 

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