Baha'í Faith

(redirected from The Bahai Faith)
Related to The Bahai Faith: Bahai religion

Baha'í Faith

or

Baha'í

n
(Other Non-Christian Religions) a religious system founded in 1863 by Baha'ullah, based on Babism and emphasizing the value of all religions and the spiritual unity of all mankind. See Babism
Baˈha'ist, Baˈha'ite adj, n
References in periodicals archive ?
In fact, Azerbaijan can be a model for how a Muslim country can accommodate people with different faiths," he said, adding that Christians, Jewish community are safe in Azerbaijan, while members of the Bahai Faith can practice their religions in an atmosphere of freedom.
Senator John McCain (R-AZ) released the following statement today condemning the recent arrests of members of the Bahai Faith community in Iran:
A celebration of the birth of the Founder of the Bahai Faith Baha'u'llah with concerts, films, bus trips and more.
Despite the historical heterogeneity of shari'a norms, Egyptian courts of the modern period have refused to recognize the Bahai faith, basing their stance on a supposedly singular and unified interpretation of Islamic law regarding the status of non-Abrahamic religions within a Muslim polity.
Tahirih's radical challenge to the orthodox Mullahs (religious leaders) and the nineteen-century Qajar court, and her eloquent and radical adherence to the Bahai faith, are well known across the Middle East, South Asia, and the Iranian Baha'i diaspora.
The Honorable Tuilaepa Sailele Malielegaoi made his remarks on 14 January 2014 during celebrations marking the 60th anniversary of the establishment of the Bahai Faith in the Pacific island nation.
The Gardner" is a poetic documentary investigation of the Bahai faith, which was born in Iran in the 19th century.
Asked about rumours of arrests of 20 to 26 people, including some belonging to the Bahai faith, Gholam Hossein Mohseni Ejei confirmed to several news agencies that "more than 20" people had been apprehended.
Besides Muslims, prayer beads are also used by Christians, Hindus, Buddhists, Sikhs and followers of the Bahai faith to count the repetition of prayers or chants like dhikr (chanting of the Allah's different names by the Muslims).
He was knowledgeable about many religions, including Hinduism, Islam, Christianity and the Bahai faith and loved visiting the temples of India, music, and travelling to all corners of the world.
Other religious groups include Judaism, the Bahai Faith, Hare Krishna, Buddhists, and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
It singled out minority groups such as Christians and members of the Bahai faith, stating that they "face personal and collective discrimination, especially in government employment and their ability to build, renovate, and repair places of worship.