France is not a religion.
This is an anomaly, but it is a reflection of France’s deep ambivalence about its religion.
The country is not religiously divided into believers and non-believers.
This was evident from the very beginning of the country’s independence in 1830.
The French have long been the biggest believers in Christianity.
Yet this has also been an extremely complex and heterogeneous society.
It was not until the 1960s that the French realised that their religion had more in common with the Roman Catholic church than with the Protestant Reformation movement.
But this did not mean that they stopped believing.
Instead, they took to it.
For many years, they were the only ones who were allowed to observe a Christian holiday, and they used it to express their religious identity.
The idea that a secular, democratic society could be built on the back of the faith of a religious minority was an illusion.
It made French society a more diverse and cosmopolitan place.
Today, this paradoxical relationship is one of the most powerful reasons why French people remain loyal to their national identity.
It is why many people in France have embraced the country as their own and its values.
But France has also faced problems from the past.
It has a long history of religious intolerance.
This has been reinforced by the political and social movements of the 1960 and 1970s.
The political situation has also played a part.
In the past, the state had its own interests, but when the military and police took power in 1969, they imposed a new set of values.
These included religious neutrality and the right to believe as one’s conscience dictates.
This resulted in the establishment of a parallel system of religious schools.
These are not new ideas.
However, the new system of secular education, combined with a growing secularism, has created a new religious reality.
The first secular French children are now in primary school, but for the past two decades this has not changed.
What has changed is that the new education system has created new conflicts between the two.
This means that many young people do not feel safe in their own neighbourhoods.
The problem is compounded by the fact that many schools have been converted to the new secular system.
This makes it harder for young people to feel connected to their parents, and makes it difficult for them to build up their self-confidence.
These problems are amplified by the growing number of young people in Paris who do not identify as French.
They feel alienated and insecure.
French society is also facing its own issues, particularly from the crisis of the past years.
The economic crisis, which has made the country a net loser for decades, has also made life harder for those who work in France’s public sector.
It means that more and more people are losing their jobs.
And it has become harder for people to get an education, which means that their children are less likely to have a strong social and cultural identity.
This also means that France is more divided than ever.
It feels like a nation of one religion, with no parallel.
This divide, in turn, has given rise to an almost total lack of trust between those who are religious and those who do secular work.
The new system is an opportunity for those people to express and express their own religion.
It could also offer hope to those people who have been marginalised.
In many ways, the French political situation is similar to that of the United States.
Both are a country where people of different faiths, cultures and traditions are often marginalised, excluded or discriminated against.
This explains why many politicians of all stripes have been trying to convince people that France should embrace the diversity of its people.
This strategy is gaining traction in the United Kingdom and the United Arab Emirates, as well as in the rest of the European Union.
In fact, the UK is the only country in Europe to have made secular education compulsory for all children in primary and secondary school.
The results are positive.
According to the Office for National Statistics, in 2014, the proportion of French people in the age group of 16 to 17 who did not identify with any religion dropped by more than half, from 16% to 13%.
This means, in essence, that more people have begun to identify as non-religious.
And that does not mean they are completely abandoning their faith.
They are still practicing it.
But, as many other French people, they are more comfortable expressing their faith in a secular manner.
This includes a great many young Muslims who are doing just that.
They see the need for a secular education for their children, and believe that it will help them in their social, political and economic development.
In other words, it may help them overcome their prejudices.
However the solution lies in the future.
In order to tackle the problems that the two-thirds of French youth who are not Muslim feel, the government must begin to make more of a conscious effort to integrate more of the Muslim community into French society.
This will require more cultural integration, including the education of Muslim