An impossible but interesting assumption "assuming a community in which the Baha'is are in the majority”

Tuesday, 31 March 2020 15:43 Written by  font size decrease font size decrease font size increase font size increase font size

   Bahaismiran:

Suppose what will happen if according to the Baha'ism teaching Baha'is are in the majority.

     Non-Baha'is will be boycotted extensively and the proselytizing slogans of Baha'ism will be meaningless there, anymore. Of course, Baha'ism has practically shown that even minority can't be considered as a factor for its monopolization.

     Although Baha'ism is shouting the slogan of humanity and humanitarian due to being in minority; but in fact, the forged prophet of Baha'ism has made Baha'is hate non-Baha'is.

     As the forged prophet of Baha'ism has forbidden his followers to visit non-Baha'is:

     "Don’t have social intercourses with those who haven’t accepted Baha'ism and avoid them.[1]"

     Or he has also said: "Everybody must avoid He atheist (:non-Baha'is)[2]. He has also ordered for non-Baha'is to be avoided:

"اِنقَطع عَن الَّذین اَشرَکوا و کانوا مِنَ الخاسرین"

     "Cut your relationships with those who become atheists and maleficent. (:non-Baha'is).[3]"

     Yes, in a community in which the Baha'is are in majority, non-Baha'is will be boycotted extensively and the proselytizing slogans of the Baha'ism organization will be meaningless. Of course, Baha'ism has practically shown that even the minority can't be considered as a factor for its monopolization and it will boycott those who have turned against Baha'ism by the commandment of the spiritual excommunication[4]. So, the co-existence with the followers of other religions[5] as a teaching will be vain.

 


[1] "لا تعاشروا مع الذین هم کفروا بالله و آیاته ثم اجتنبوا عن مثل هولاء":

Ishraq Khawari, the heavenly food, Vol. 8, p. 39.

[2] Ibid.

[3] Hussein Ali Nouri, the collection of the Blessed Tablets, Cairo, Sa'adat publishing house, 1920 A.D. p. 90.

[4] Refer to Shoqi Effendi, the Blessed writings, Bija: The national institute of the faith press, 125 Badi'a, Vol. 4, pp. 94-95.

[5] Refer to: Ahmad Yazdani, a glance at the Baha'i religion, Tehran: the national assembly of the faith press,  1328, p. 51.

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