Faith Freedom International
Faith Freedom International (FFI) is a pre-9/11 website, with an active forum, that is critical of Islam. It was founded by Dr. Ali Sina, a former Muslim from Iran who is currently residing in Canada.
Faith Freedom International welcomes all former Muslims regardless of their current beliefs and, according to the site, "echoes the voice of ex-Muslims who want to stop the spread of Islam, expose its violent nature, and help Muslims to understand it and leave it. We believe in the oneness of humanity and oppose Islam for inciting hatred against non Muslims. Muhammad instructed his follower to conquer the world by the sword and to rule it with terror. We are determined to not let that happen."
The site is immensely popular and is notable for hosting Ali Sina's debates with distinguished Muslims and scholars, and the standing challenge of its own removal, and cash payment of up to $100,000 U.S. dollars, if proven wrong on the claims that Prophet Muhammad was a narcissist, misogynist, rapist, pedophile, lecher, torturer, mass murderer, cult leader, assassin, terrorist, mad man, and looter.
Since its creation, FFI has been hacked and subjected to DDOS attacks several times, and has also at some point or another, been banned in Iran, Indonesia, Kuwait, Pakistan, and the United Arab Emirates. In addition to WikiIslam and Answering Islam, it had previously been banned in Saudi Arabia on the country's pornography blacklist.
 See Also
 External Links
- ↑ Abul Kasem - A Tribute to Faith Freedom International - Islam Watch, January 4, 2009
- ↑ About us - Faith Freedom International
- ↑ In early 2003, it was in the top 10,000 sites on the Internet as measured by traffic. Currently it is in the top 35,000. Alexa.com: FaithFreedom.org
- ↑ Ali Sina's Debates - Faith Freedom International
- ↑ Sina's Challenge - Faith Freedom International
- ↑ A. Millar - Recent Attacks On “Counter Jihad” Websites - International Free Press Society, January 10, 2010
- ↑ Robert Spencer - Faith-Freedom Hacked - Jihad Watch, June 7, 2008