How to avoid becoming a victim of religious persecution

An evangelical pastor’s struggle to find peace after being persecuted for his faith is a cautionary tale of what can happen to people who choose not to be a part of the church.

The pastor, who has been called “the face of evangelical Christianity” and the “God-fearing preacher” by the National Review, spoke with The Lad about his struggles with faith and how his faith has been the biggest catalyst for his healing.

The story is told in the Lad Bible, which is an audio book on faith and redemption, published by the Christian Research Council and distributed by the Council on Biblical Manhood and Womanhood.

It was originally published in 2005 and has been reprinted many times.

Here are some excerpts from the audio book.

The Lad is a weekly show that provides an intimate look at faith and Christian life.

It is produced by the Center for the Study of American Christianity at The Catholic University of America.

It has been produced and broadcast by Catholic Television Network, Catholic Broadcasting Network, and is available in Spanish, English, and French.

You’ve always been known as a preacher.

And you’re known for being an expert on the Bible.

What led you to being a preacher?

What made me feel comfortable with what I was doing was I was raised in a very conservative Christian family.

And I was a preacher at the time.

I wasn’t particularly religious.

So I was able to get into a position where I was very comfortable with the Bible and what it stood for.

And it was the first time I could talk about the Bible with people, in a way that they weren’t able to.

I went to a church with a large, large congregation.

And so I knew there were people who had a different kind of view of the Bible than I did.

And then I would get into debates with them, where I would go into this very deep discussion about the differences between the Bible in my day and the Bible today, and I would bring up the fact that there are these differences between what the Bible was written in ancient times and the present day.

And they would say, “Well, you know, if you are the pastor, you’re a fundamentalist and you have to teach the Bible to all the people in your congregation.”

And that was really upsetting to me.

I just felt like I was preaching the Bible, and they were all listening.

So, I just thought, Well, I’ll try to make a difference.

And so, that led me to believe that I could speak to people and I could influence people and they would listen.

And that led to my preaching work.

I started preaching the Gospel.

And, you can find me at the front of churches and on the back of churches preaching the gospel.

And my preaching has really, really, helped people understand what I stood for, what I believed in, and the truth about God and about Christ.

And what led you into evangelical Christianity?

What was your motivation for joining the evangelical movement?

I grew up in the 1960s, 1970s.

The Bible was the bible.

I was told that God spoke to Moses, and God spoke in the Bible; God spoke through the Bible through Moses.

And God spoke by the book of Moses.

I saw it all around me.

The New Testament was a holy book, and it was filled with God’s Word.

And people would read it and they knew it was true.

And the Bible has been, has been a source of comfort and a source to people all over the world, because it was not just an ordinary book.

It came from God.

And in the book is the Holy Bible.

The Holy Bible is the Bible that was translated into Hebrew and Greek by the Apostle Paul.

And he was the one who, you might say, the greatest translator of the Old Testament.

And I saw God speaking to me, but I didn’t know how.

And to understand how I was speaking, I had to have a teacher.

And what I wanted to do was go and talk to people.

I wanted people to know about my message.

I want people to believe what I believe.

And if you go to a Bible class, if people come to class, and ask me questions, I want them to know what I’m teaching them.

And this was the Bible I grew up with.

And when I was in high school, I was like, I’m going to go to college.

And we were looking for a place to study theology and philosophy.

And of course, it was like the first choice, right?

You could get into theology and history and theology and science and mathematics and philosophy and philosophy, but you couldn’t get into the Bible because there was no one that would teach it.

And after I went to college, I decided to take a course in the history of the Church and to study the Bible so that I would know what the Old and New Testaments stand for.

The First CenturyBible has always been the bible for me.

It’s been a way