I had a chance to ask Christ, Father of the Church, about the birth of Christ.
But it wasn’t a question that he was particularly keen to answer.
Instead, he asked me a question I had asked him before: how can a Catholic expect to be faithful to the Word of God if he has no idea what he is doing?
He asked me the same question again and again, but I would never answer it again, until I read the Bible again.
It wasn’t that I had no faith, but rather that the Bible was not the source of my faith, he said.
That was when I knew I had stumbled into a minefield.
I was, as many others have been, drawn to the Bible because of its simplicity, and I have come to believe that the Word is the only source of truth.
But there is a problem.
There is no such thing as a Christian, I explained to him.
The Bible is a work of fiction, a work written to fit a society.
And I have no idea how to live that work.
I have been led to believe by a group of people who are known to be un-Christlike, and who are hostile to faith.
I am a believer in a religion which was created to be a way of life, and in which God has a right to control what happens.
In his book The Way of the Bible, published by the Catholic Church in Australia, Father Joseph Bonacci explains that the “faith of Jesus Christ was the faith of his contemporaries, who were convinced that the scriptures were true.”
He writes: “A good portion of the world is now convinced that their God is an imposter and a liar, but a small minority of them are also convinced that God is the truth.”
Father Bonacci goes on to say that Jesus’s followers believed in God the Father and Jesus Christ, and that the Christian faith was formed from their faith.
So what does this have to do with birth control?
The birth control pill, which has a long history in the Catholic faith, was designed to help women avoid pregnancy in times of crisis.
It is also used by many Catholic organisations to help prevent pregnancy in the case of an unwanted pregnancy, and to prevent abortions, as well as to help people who need it to feel secure in their relationship with a partner.
But the pill also has a history of using the same myths as those used to justify birth control, and is often misused by religious groups who promote a negative view of women’s bodies and sexuality.
The pill’s history of misuse is well documented, and the Catholic church itself is not immune to the practice.
In 2006, the Church’s doctrinal watchdog found that the Pill had been used to “discredit women’s right to exercise control over their own bodies and sexual behaviour.”
The Pill was also used to support the use of sterilisation, a practice that was banned in 2007.
And it has been used for years to support a range of other “non-conformist” lifestyles, such as same-sex relationships.
In an article in the Christian Science Monitor, the author of the report, James McBride, explained that the pill has been abused to justify various “unnatural” practices, including contraception, masturbation and anal sex.
In the United States, for example, there are thousands of organisations and groups that promote “gender-neutral” healthcare policies.
But Catholic groups such as the Sisters of the Poor and the Priests for Life have long argued that contraception is necessary for women to have control over themselves, their sexuality and their bodies.
The Pill, therefore, has a huge history of misusing religious and social messages to promote a false narrative about women’s sexuality and bodies.
For those who want to live in a way that is not “conformism”, the pill is one of the best ways to do so.
But to those who are in denial of the truth about women, it is not helpful.
I would rather die than have a child who is gay or a woman who is a lesbian, I wrote in my article.
The birth control pills, it turns out, do not work for me.
I want a child and I want one to be happy, healthy and healthy.
The church’s refusal to address birth control and its continued promotion of the pill as a tool to help control sexuality have led to widespread accusations of “hatred” and “misogyny” against the church.
A church that is based on the belief that women’s lives are their own and are the only ones who are worthy of respect, has led to a lot of people feeling threatened, McBride said.
And the church is no stranger to such threats.
In 2014, the Catholic archbishop of New York, Cardinal Timothy Dolan, issued a letter to all US bishops warning them not to encourage their congregations to “accept or encourage contraception or any other forms of contraception.”
He continued: “The church cannot be silent when it comes to contraception and its use