How does an atheist make the case for an afterlife?

“If it’s the last person, who cares if he’s alive?” asked one student who was asked to consider a case for a resurrection.

“I don’t care.

I’m just glad I got a chance to be alive.”

The student, who did not want to be named, asked not to be identified because she is not allowed to speak about her religious beliefs.

She said she’s not against prayer, but she said she wanted to know whether there was a difference between praying for someone to die and dying in some other way.

The student said she believes the afterlife is an important part of Christianity.

“If you believe it’s a way of getting to heaven, then that’s your belief, but I don’t think it’s something you have to take seriously.”

The case for the afterlife has long been debated among religious scholars.

Some say it could be a sign that God exists, others say that it could just be a place to worship God, and still others say it may just be an illusion.

There is a difference of opinion on the question of whether Jesus is God.

The question of a resurrection was a hot-button topic in the early 2000s after a number of Christian thinkers were quoted as saying that they would not believe if they saw a physical manifestation of God.

However, that hasn’t stopped the question from gaining traction as a way to debate religious belief.

This is the first time the topic has been put to students in the West, and it comes at a time when Western theological semicons are trying to attract students to their campuses.

“We’re trying to be a leader in a very crowded market,” said Ken Sorensen, director of the University of Denver’s Centre for Religious Studies.

“It’s a pretty big, global market.”

“I think the students are interested in the fact that they don’t need to feel bad about being Christian,” he said.

“They’re also interested in being a leader and in being able to share their beliefs with other students.”

The topic has also been discussed at the United Nations.

In a September report, the UN Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination said the issue was of “great concern” and called for an “effective dialogue” with the Muslim community.

But Sorenesen said it’s not as if Western theological schools have any intention of getting rid of their debate over the topic.

“There’s no way we’re going to get rid of the debate,” he explained.

“The problem is, the whole idea that it’s going to make people a little bit less religious is a big one.”