How to spot a fraudulent certificate in your church’s online Bible

There’s no such thing as a perfect certificate for your church.

Some people make fake certificates, others are scam artists, and a few are just plain bad.

Here’s what you need to know to spot fake certificates.

1.

Where are the fake certificates?

The fake certificates are usually in the form of a PDF or a Word document that includes a certificate, either in PDF or Word.

Here are a few examples: 1.

A fake certificate for a “Theological Society of North America” in the United States that has an official “certificate of authenticity” from the United Nations.

This document is actually a fake certificate from the International Organization of Christian Education.

The organization says it’s an independent, non-profit organization that provides bible study courses for Catholic, Anglican, Lutheran, and other churches.

It also claims to have “biblical authority” over the Bible, but no official certification from the IOC.

2.

A bogus certificate for “Theology Education Center” in Washington state that claims to be a “certification of the Bible.”

It’s a fake copy of the official certificate from an accredited organization.

The group claims to “study the Bible in depth” in a variety of ways.

It’s not a legitimate organization and it’s not accredited.

3.

A counterfeit certificate for Theological Center in Texas that says it is a “religious education center” but has nothing to do with any religious institution.

This is a fake document from a bogus organization that was created by someone to get a fake “cert” issued to them.

It claims to work with more than 150,000 pastors and has more than 2,000 members.

It was created to “help pastors learn about God and salvation through Scripture.”

It has not been accredited by the National Association of Christian Colleges and Universities.

4.

A fraudulent certificate for Trinity Lutheran Church in Washington, DC that says its “Christian education center.”

Trinity Lutheran is a denomination of Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod and is affiliated with the National Catholic Register.

It is not accredited by any educational institution, and it does not claim to have a “Christian Education Center.”

Trinity is not the only denomination that’s gotten fake certificates that claim to be from a Christian educational organization.

In 2014, The Fellowship Ministries in Michigan, a megachurch founded by a Baptist pastor, got a bogus “Christian ministry certificate” that said it was a Christian ministry center.

It later told The Associated Press that it had been “misled.”

5.

A “Christian school” certificate in New York state that says “we teach the Bible as it was written” and that its “educational curriculum includes biblical studies, biblical study classes, and Biblical instruction.”

The ministry is not an accredited Christian educational institution.

The ministry was created in 2014 by a woman who said she had an appointment with an “educationally recognized Christian teacher” who had taught her for several years.

The woman said she’d taken a course at the ministry to get the certificate and it said she could “study it online.”

The church says it has more students enrolled in Bible study courses than any other denomination, and that students are able to “see what is actually taught in the Scriptures.”

6.

A certificate for St. Thomas Aquinas College in New Jersey that claims it is “the world’s leading Christian university.”

Aquinas University is not a Christian institution.

Its mission statement says its goal is to “accelerate the study of the Christian faith, to promote Christian life and witness in the world and to serve as a vehicle for promoting a new evangelization of the faith.”

It is an independent university that has “no affiliation with the Catholic Church” and “no official affiliation with any Christian denomination.”

7.

A phony certificate for A.T. Barnum’s circus in New Hampshire that says the circus “courses have been delivered by Barnum himself.”

This is not Barnum.

The circus is a fictional organization that has been created by a man named George Barnum to “show off his talents and demonstrate his wealth and abilities.”

It was founded in 1956 by a writer named Ralph Bunche.

It has no official affiliation and is not affiliated with any church.

8.

A forged certificate for the United Church of Christ in Washington State that says a student is “instructed in the Christian Faith” and will be “guided through the Christian Scriptures.”

The university says it “has over 3,000 students enrolled” in its Bible study programs and that the “students are encouraged to share their Christian beliefs and experiences with one another.”

9.

A letter to the editor that says that “the church has recently received a fraudulent “certificates of authenticity,” signed by a member of the church who claims to represent the church in the U.S. Congress.

This letter is from a member called Jim Henson, who is a member or affiliated with several different denominations.

It says that the church has received two fraudulent “Certificates” of Authenticity from the U