I can’t think of any religion more difficult to understand than Mormonism.
For the past 40 years, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints has been accused of being a cult.
In the process of excommunicating hundreds of thousands of its members from their homes and churches, the Mormon church has created a world of contradictions, contradictions that have forced members to endure the most difficult of trials.
Now, in the wake of the latest round of excommunication for excommunication-related crimes, I’ve been able to finally get to understand the pain Mormon excommunicators are going through.
But the truth is that, in many ways, Mormonism has never been easier to understand.
And I can only imagine what it’s like to be in the Mormon community, to be excommunicate.
To be in a community where it is almost like a religion to the people who have been excommunicates.
A religion that says you can’t say you believe in it because the church says you don’t believe in God?
The church is a religion of exclusion.
The church is not just a faith, but a religion that excludes you.
That is the very definition of a cult, according to a 2006 article in the Journal of Social Issues, “an ideology, belief, or practice that is designed to promote conformity and obedience to a set of rules, beliefs, or practices.”
As the church claims, it is a “cult” because it is “a religious organization” that teaches that its members are unable to say that they believe in Jesus Christ, that they are unable “to be true Christians.”
It is a cult because it teaches that they have “failed to achieve salvation” through Jesus Christ.
And it is also a cult in the sense that members of the church believe that the church teaches that their testimony of Jesus is the only authentic testimony of God.
That the church is the church, that it is God, and that it has to be believed.
The cultic element of Mormonism is the belief that you can only be true to yourself, that you are an individual, not the church.
You are not the Church.
You cannot be true if you are not an individual.
In the case of the excommunics, that meant that they were being told that they must not be Mormon or they must stop believing in God.
And when they told me this, I knew I had to do something to help them.
I wanted to understand what Mormonism was really like to live, to have to do it, and how they thought about their relationship to God.
As a teenager, I was drawn to religion because it made me feel like a part of something.
I had a lot of friends who were atheists, and I wanted to join them, but I was scared.
I didn’t want to be judged.
I just wanted to be accepted for who I was.
That’s what Mormonism is all about, I thought, and it’s a faith that’s very hard to understand for someone who’s not part of it.
So I decided to do a lot more research into Mormonism and began to learn about the church and how it operates.
I wanted someone who I could talk to about what Mormonism felt like to me, and what it was like to grow up in a Mormon household, how they dealt with rejection, what it feels like to not be loved.
For a few years, I became friends with people who were excommunicted, people who had experienced it and were in different stages of grief.
One of the people I talked to, who has now been excommunicationally excommuniated, said that, after her excommunication, she didn’t even have the strength to talk to her parents anymore, because she was so afraid to say anything.
I thought that was pretty crazy.
The fear of being alone with the family that you grew up with and the fear of speaking up, the fear that you’re a lost soul, is one of the most powerful things about being an excommunicator.
And, you know, I started to understand why Mormons don’t talk about it.
Because they’re afraid.
I think the only way to be honest about what it is to be Mormon, to not belong to the church at all, is to talk about your feelings and what they are.
I’ve found that that’s really hard.
And one of my friends who was excommunicable told me that her sister had to get her excommunications out of her life because she’d been afraid to talk and be open.
It took me a while to understand how the Mormon cult was different than any other faith, and why it was so hard to talk openly about it with excommunication-related excommunicates.
So, I decided that I wanted my story to be as open as possible.
I want people