France is the world’s second-largest Christian country, but the country is also home to a number of faiths that are not officially recognized.
Among them is a large Catholic diocese in the southern city of Toulouse that has a sizeable community of atheists.
The Diocese of the Holy Cross, founded by Cardinal Walter Kasper in the 1950s, is the largest church in France.
The city’s main cathedral, the Notre Dame de l’Ossée, is a Catholic church.
There are other large Catholic churches in the city of Paris, as well as churches of other faiths.
And while the French monarchy has long ruled the country, it is now divided into several provinces, and not all the regions are part of the French empire.
One of those provinces, northern France, is officially recognized by the Vatican as a separate kingdom, and it is not recognized by France.
That has led to tensions with France’s other big Christian power, the United States, which considers it part of its sphere of influence.
Some American evangelicals are not particularly happy about this, though, and the church has a long history of antagonism toward the U.S. government and its policies in the Middle East and Africa.
The Vatican’s spokesman, Father Federico Lombardi, said last week that he does not think the Vatican can be blamed for the current situation.
“I think that the Vatican and the Vatican institutions, for the most part, are working well together, as we would hope that they would,” Lombardi said.
But others are more skeptical.
The French government has been making it clear for years that it does not recognize any religious affiliation in France and that the government does not allow churches to use the national emblem.
But a report by a former French government official said that in 2013, for example, a Catholic priest in the northern region of Brittany had been accused of sexually abusing young boys, and in 2014, the state said that it was investigating a suspected priest who had been convicted of molesting five boys.
In 2014, another French Catholic priest was sentenced to seven years in prison for molesting a 16-year-old boy in the province of North Rhine-Westphalia.
The case against him involved allegations that he had taken a boy to the bishop of Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray and forced him to perform oral sex on him.
But the French government’s official line has been that it did not find any evidence to support the accusations, and that it would have found them had the boy not gone to police and spoken with the priest himself.
The former French minister for the church, Denis L’Estrange, has said that the priest’s sentence was unjust.
“There is nothing that suggests that he is a paedophile,” he said in a recent interview with France Info radio.
The bishop of Toussaint, the largest parish in the area, did not respond to a request for comment.
L’Éstrange told France Info that he was “disappointed” in the church for continuing to defend the priest, but added that the pope had no plans to apologize for his actions.
The Archbishop of Lyon, Monsignor Marcel Piqué, said in an interview that he has not received any official requests for a formal apology, but that the church should “have the freedom to say anything.”
A spokesman for the French bishops’ conference said in December that it had received several requests for apologies from French priests who had sexually abused children.
But many of those bishops’ bishops are themselves not Roman Catholic.
One such bishop is Monsignore Marc Fournier, who has been charged with sexual abuse of a minor by a priest and is under investigation by French prosecutors.
But Fourniers church said last month that it is “not aware of any such case.”
“There are more than 20,000 bishops in France,” said Jean-Claude Bouchard, a researcher at the French think tank the Centre National d’Etudes Spéciales.
“It’s very difficult to find people who are willing to admit it.”