The New Testament is one of the most influential texts in human history.
Its message of peace, justice and love permeates the world today, and is often interpreted to mean that God is good.
But the Bible is not a book of morals.
It is a book about faith, and what it means to believe in God.
It has been said that the Bible has inspired people around the world, including many of us who are Muslims, Christians and Jews.
In a recent interview with ABC News’ Jonathan Karl, Pope Francis described how he came to understand that the text has an impact on his own life.
He was also asked if he would recommend the New Testament to others, to which he replied: “I do not have a personal favorite.
I do not recommend it to anyone.”
This is not the first time Pope Francis has spoken out about the importance of the New Testaments.
In 2015, he was asked by a journalist if he still believed in God, and he responded: “Yes, of course.”
But he also said he has changed his beliefs in the past couple of years, saying he now believes that “God is a moral being.”
The pope’s new statement comes on the heels of another controversial statement he made last month.
While addressing a joint session of Congress, he said: “The most powerful weapon against religious fundamentalism is the Bible.”
Pope Francis also said that, “We do not need to believe the Bible, but we need to know the truth.”
He did not elaborate on how that might be.
The Vatican spokesman told ABC News that Francis had made this statement “out of respect for people who are living in different times and places.
It’s not meant to be a commentary on what the church has done.
And I think it’s important for people to understand what the pope has done.”
The Vatican has long been criticized for not being transparent about the origins of its teachings, especially in the Middle East, where it has been accused of condoning violence and extremism.
Francis has recently expressed hope that more “biblical-minded people” would come forward, saying: “When there are new witnesses, we see that we have to do everything we can to show that there is an alternative to what has happened.”
The new pope’s comments come on the day the Vatican has said it will publish an “extended” version of the Bible on the first Sunday of Advent.
This article originally appeared on ABC News.