How to help South Africa’s new religion

SAIS has created a new religion: Scientology.

The world’s largest church has a website and social media accounts dedicated to promoting Scientology, a belief system that says the practice of religion can be used to heal and control one’s emotions.

Its founder and founder is also the spiritual leader of South Africa.

A new South African religion that is so new that the country’s government is still trying to decide how to classify it has been hailed by some as the “gold standard” for the country and a way to address a growing concern among some that South Africa is becoming more secular.

The new religion, called South African Religion and Community, was officially created on April 10, with the aim of promoting “a more ethical, responsible and compassionate society”.

It is not the first time South Africa has created its own religion.

In the 1990s, the country introduced a version of the Pentecostal church that was seen as the first instance of a state-run religious organisation in Africa.

But its popularity has been on the rise in recent years, and the government recently introduced a ban on churches and religious organisations.

The religion’s founder, South African Christian pastor Johannes Thabo Mbeki, said in a Facebook post on Sunday that his aim was to promote a more ethical and responsible society, as well as to provide a “safe haven” for religious people.

“It’s a new era in our country and it’s not an age of the West.

It’s an age where you have a new kind of South African Christianity that is based on the Bible and that will have a place for our future.

We are a Christian nation that is open to all,” he wrote.

The church has also said it will work to “rebuild the family, which is the heart of South Africans” and is not a political or religious group.

“We want to be part of a community, and I believe that a community has to have a God, and we will be part and parcel of a God who is present in our midst,” Mbeki said.

“If there is no God, there is a lot of things we cannot control, and that’s why we are looking at this as an opportunity to help heal the nation and the world.”‘

A new era’South Africa has been grappling with religious extremism for decades, with a growing number of religious groups operating in the country.

A large number of South Afrikaners identify as atheists and agnostics, and many have also been the targets of religious violence.

South Africa’s most high-profile religious leader, Nelson Mandela, was assassinated by white supremacists in 1994.

His funeral was attended by thousands of people and the country has been in a state of mourning for years.

The country is currently home to about 5.6 million people, the most in the world.