MP3 – Message

I graduated from my first Catholic college in 2017 and I’m still going strong.

I’m not Catholic anymore.

I love my religion, but I’m no longer a Catholic.

I still identify as a liberal and secularist.

But the catholic college that I attended has taught me something about the faith that I didn’t know before.

I’ve learned a lot about the religion and about the Catholic tradition.

It’s been a great experience.

I learned a great deal about my faith from that experience.

When I was at the Catholic college, the college was a religious environment.

There was no pressure to conform.

There were no students who were indoctrinated into this faith.

When you attend a religious college, you have to learn how to respect your own identity.

It is not like the rest of the world where you have a place of worship where you can say, “Look, I’m here for my religion.

I am a Catholic.”

That’s a huge difference.

That’s something that’s very important for me.

And it’s something I’ve really come to embrace.

I believe that faith is important to me, and I believe there’s something very special about it that I have not experienced.

When we are taught that the best way to be a good person is to live up to God’s will, we’re taught that a good Catholic is someone who is willing to go to hell for his or her faith.

I don’t know if that’s a fair assessment of who I am.

I know that I am, and that’s not because I’m born a Catholic or born a Christian, but because I am willing to believe.

I want to believe in God, and if I don, I can go to heaven.

There’s a certain part of me that is a little bit afraid that I’m going to get caught in the crossfire of this whole culture war, and we’re going to have to do this or we’re not going to live in a Christian world, but that’s just not the case.

The best thing I can do is accept who I AM and live by the teachings of Jesus Christ, and not try to change my mind about anything because I don.

It doesn’t matter if I’m in the majority in the Catholic Church, the Catholic community, the American Catholic community.

I will still love my faith.

If it’s good enough for Jesus Christ and it’s not good enough, then I’m happy.

If I don the best I can, I’ll be happy.

And that’s the kind of attitude I’ve always been taught to have.

That my identity is important, and my religion is important.

It just happens that my identity and my faith are inextricably linked.

So, if I can embrace who I’m and my beliefs, I am not going anywhere.

And if I think about it, I’ve had so much fun going to church that I think that if I didn, I would have never come out of college.

I had so many wonderful experiences there that I really enjoyed.

I would be totally miserable if I had to go back and change my religion and my way of life.

But it wasn’t like that.

When the Catholic College offered me a scholarship to go study abroad in the United States, I was like, “Wow.

That would be really great.

I can live a good life.”

So I took it and I went.

I think it was a really great experience, and it was something that I wanted to continue.

And I would like to do the same for my children.

If we don’t have the ability to support each other financially and in terms of education, if we don.

So I think we’re at a place where we need to step back and really examine what we’re doing and think about how we’re really supporting each other and our children.

We need to really take a look at the whole picture and ask what is the best path for our society.

We have a moral obligation to do that.

And as I look at what we have, I see that our society is not going very well.

And in some ways, it’s a moral imperative that we have to step away from our society and look at it from a new perspective.

That is a hard thing to do.

But if we are going to move forward together as a society, if our children are going as far as they can go and our grandchildren are going, then it’s going to be very difficult for us to continue living as we have.

And there are going be people who have a hard time coming to terms with that.

It will be harder to accept that because they’ve been taught that they are inherently bad people.

And then they’re going, “Why do I have to be good?

Why does that matter to me?

I don of all people need to be bad?”

And it is a difficult thing for them to deal with because they are going through a phase where they’re not in control.