Debunking the Myths: Conspiracy Theories on the Genesis and Mission of the Baha’i Faith (Lulu, January 2009)
Over the past hundred years, Iranian conspiracy theorists have thrown many baseless allegations in the face of the Baha’i community so as to cast their religion in a negative and unappealing light. A common element in these accusations is an appeal to treason: the claims range from Baha’is having historically been agents of Russian imperialism and British colonialism to sharing a common goal for world domination with Zionists to having been affiliated with the secret police of the late Shah’s regime. All claims attempt to depict the Baha’i Faith as a political organization in the guise of a religious group that has, from the very outset, been pursuing a covert agenda of inciting domestic chaos and advancing global hegemony. In under 100 pages, I have attempted to refute these claims and others in my first book. As of April 2010, this book is now in the public domain and can be accessed in PDF format here. If you wish to purchase a hardbound copy, color and black and white editions are available.
Christopher Buck and Adib Masumian, “Baha’u’llah’s “Paradise of Justice”: Commentary and Translation,” Baha’i Studies Review, vol. 20, June 2014, 97–134. (Purchase the published paper | View the full text on Academia.edu)
Adib Masumian (trans.), “Qáʼim-Maqám Faráhání in the Baháʼí Writings,” Lights of ʻIrfán, Book 20, May 2019, pp. 161–196. Translation of Vahid Rafati, “Qáʼim-Maqám Faráhání dar Áthár-i-Baháʼí,” Safíniy-i-‘Irfán, Daftar-i-Hizhdahum [no. 18], 2015, 268–293.
Was Hoveida Ever a Baha’i? (Iran Press Watch, June 2009)
Iranian Television Series Defames the Baha’i Faith (Iran Press Watch, February 2010)
ʻAbduʼl-Bahá’s Blueprint for a Progressive and Prosperous Iran (Baháʼí Library Online, August 2016)
Immersion in the Ocean of His Words (Bahá’í Recollections, November 2016)
Digital Accessibility And Unlawful Discrimination Checklist (WCAG 2.1 Update) (LexisNexis – Mealey’s Litigation Report: Cyber Tech & E-Commerce, August 2018)
With one in five people in the U.S. reporting a disability—and an increased reliance on online information, transactions, and services—web accessibility has rapidly grown as an area of legal focus. The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines, or WCAG, were put together by the World Wide Web Consortium to offer guidelines to web developers on how to create websites that are as digitally accessible as possible. In July 2016, Mealey’s Litigation Report: Cyber Tech & E-Commerce released a checklist created by Vivian Cullipher of Microassist that condenses these guidelines into a format that web developers can use to gauge their efforts towards accessibility. With the June 2018 release of WCAG 2.1, an incremental update to the guidelines, Vivian Cullipher and Adib Masumian expanded on the previous article with a discussion of what has changed with this update, and what ramifications it has for web developers.