Here's the thing: not only does entanglement not sent information faster than light, it doesn't send any information at all. Nothing that happens on your end affects the particle at the far end. You've learned something about the particle at the far end by doing the experiment, but only about properties it possessed before the particles were separated, not about anything that happened to it after the fact.
Now, you have to be very careful here, since the "property" I'm talking about is a quantum property, not a classical one. It is explicitly NOT a "hidden variable" whose value was set but unknown. The two particles existed in a superposition, not in one state or the other, but both, and it won't take on a single state until interacted with a larger system. But that interaction doesn't put information into the particle, and no information is transmitted to the other side, at the speed of light or otherwise. It's almost as if they end up in complementary states when measured by coincidence.
That's weird, but only because we insist on trying to understand it in classical terms which simply don't apply. Taken on its own terms, it's well-understood and well-demonstrated that no communication occurs, nor would it be expected to occur, since that would violate a number of other physical principles that also seem rock-solid. There's no reason to think it would ever allow FTL communication, since there's no communication at all, and that's unlikely to change.