The second leader of Baha’ism, Abdul Baha has advised his followers reprehending hypocricy: “Being kind and expressing serving are beneficial, accepted and merited when they are holy and free from hypocracy; otherwise, if an aim is included, it will be hypocracy. It won’t be accepted in the path of God and also won’t be influential in the world… observe rainfall. It is sending down both for innocent people and sinful ones.”
The answer to these remarks by Abdul Baha:
1) According to Abdul Baha hypocricy is despicable. So, why was Abdul Baha pretending being a Muslim during his lifetime contrary to his beliefs and participating at Muslim group prayers; while in the Baha’i cult, Islamic prayer had been abolished and group worship had been announced as illegitimate.
2) According to Abdul Baha, hypocricy is despicable even for benevolent intentions. So, why did Abdul Baha assign the forged and copied teachings to himself aiming to attract people to the cult contrary to the Baha’ism beliefs?! For instance, how did Abdul Baha introduce Baha’ism as the innovator of the principle of the equality between men and women?! While he basically considered the male gender as superior to the female one?!
3) Maybe, the most sincere belief of Baha’is is the following speech by the Baha’ism leader: “Today, if a person mentions my opponent as human being, he/ she will be deprived of all divine graces…”
Yes, a cult which doesn’t valorize non-Baha’is and consider them inferior like gravels and a cult whose kindness is one of its proselytizing methods of hypocracy can’t reprehend hypocracy!
 The proselytizing telegram channel of Baha’ism narrated by Yonos Afrokhteh, nine-year memoirs, p. 375.
 J.A. Esselment, Bahaullah and the new era, the publishing house in Brazil: translated by A. Bashirullahi, H. Rahimi, F. Soleymani, 1988 A.D. p. 78
 Hussein Ali Nouri, the Aqdas, Bija, Bita, p. 12
 Abbas Effendi, the Sermons, Germany, the national assembly of publishing the faith works in Persian and Arabic languages, Bita, vol. 3, p. 78.
 Ahmad Zarqani, Badayeul Athar, the electronic copy, vol. 1, p. 153.
 Refer to Ishraq Khawari, the treasury of limitations and commandments, the electronic copy, p. 128.
 Hussein Ali Nouri, Badi’a, Katib, the letter “Z”, Rabiul Awwal, p. 140.
 Ishraq Khawari, the heavenly food, Bija: the national institute of the faith press, 129 Badi’a, vol. 4, p. 353.