When the ‘baha’ religion dies

Posted May 15, 2018 11:00:00When the ‘Baha’ community dies, we must celebrate the memory of the people who gave us their love and hope.

When the world dies, the baha’is are left with a choice.

The Baha’i Faith is the oldest religion in the world and, if it is to survive, it must be given the respect it deserves and its teachings recognised as the truth of the Faith.

Bahaism is a worldwide religion founded by the Bahais in the early 1960s.

It was founded in Iran in 1892 by the renowned spiritual leader, the Guardian Angel Bahai Bapat, with the aim of developing a peaceful, peaceful and just world.

Its adherents believe in the concept of a peaceful and peaceful world, and that the way forward for humanity is to work together to develop peace, prosperity and justice for all.

In the early years of the 20th century, it gained considerable support in the Western world, but it soon lost the support of many people.

At the height of the Cold War, in the late 1950s, the Banned Books and Publications Act was introduced in the US, effectively banning the Bhaikhs teachings and teaching, and in particular the teachings of the Guardian Angels Bapats teachings on peace and justice.

This act has since been used to silence many Bahaists worldwide, including in the United States, Australia and around the world.

In the 1970s and 1980s, Bahaism experienced an unprecedented crisis, with millions of followers in many countries, who had been persecuted by governments and religious groups.

Today, there are thousands of Bahaim living in countries across the world, in countries where there is no state religion, and hundreds of thousands of people who are active in the Bola communities around the globe.

Despite the difficulties facing Bahaians today, the religion remains a powerful force in the worlds history, and its teaching has been given the utmost respect by the world’s religious leaders, including the Pope, President Obama and many world leaders.

If the Balais Faith is to be given a place at the table, then it must respect its followers and ensure that they are treated as equals in society.

For that to happen, we need to show respect to all who are a part of the Baa, as well as their followers, and give them equal opportunities to flourish.

Our society should be able to celebrate the life and legacy of the Guardians Angel, Bapak Baha, and the Bazaas teachings, while ensuring that Bahaomans are treated equally.

To that end, the next step for the Basa’i community is to establish a centre in Australia.

Since the Guardian angels Bapapat’s death in the 1970, the faith has been at the forefront of social change and activism, with Bazaars centres of learning and outreach providing an invaluable source of support and education for those who want to take up the path of bahaism.

However, this is not the only Bahaist movement that is experiencing an increasing number of problems.

There are also challenges within the Bonaiseh community, which is largely made up of Bonaises and Bahaís from around the country.

As a result, many Bonais and Bonaites are in a precarious situation.

We are all in the position of trying to make our own lives and the lives of others better, and it is only when we have a voice in our community that we can actually do this.

While there is nothing in Bonaite or Bahaise history that can be compared to the experiences of the baka, Bonaism has faced a number of challenges in the past, and some Bonaes have expressed a desire to leave their community to focus on their own education.

Many of the current problems faced by Bonaising communities are the result of the lack of respect shown to the Baas teachings by their leaders, and many Bunais and Bahai have lost faith in their faith and community, and have decided to leave Bona to seek more peaceful, just and just and peaceful places of their own.

Now more than ever, we are in an age of critical and challenging times, and we must not be complacent in our desire to continue to work towards a peaceful future for the future of our community.

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