In the aftermath of the September 11 attacks, the Church was forced to make difficult decisions.
On the one hand, the Vatican wanted to give the victims of the attacks and the victims’ families some privacy, and on the other, it wanted to remain neutral.
Canon law, the codified rules that govern the treatment of the faithful, also required the Church to take a neutral position in the conflict.
The conflict between the Church and the Muslim world had reached a point where it could no longer stand idly by and allow the violence to continue, said Canon Peter Fagioli, a former Vatican interpreter.
That meant that the Church had to be willing to intervene.
The first step in this process was to establish a new canon law that would provide for a neutral and open approach to the conflicts between Muslims and Christians.
In January 2001, Canon Fagiori was appointed the first non-Vatican interpreter to the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith (CDF).
He was also the first interpreter to serve in the Congregations for the Causes of Saints and the Causes and Redemptive Sacraments of the Immaculate Conception.
Canon Fadio, who was canonized in August 2012, was appointed to the Consecrated Chair.
The Consecration of the Conclave, which takes place every three years, is the second step in the canonization process.
It was a relatively easy one to do.
Canonically speaking, a pope can only be canonized after the Convent of Siena in Italy has ratified the new canon.
That approval was not required.
When it was confirmed in 2013, the Pope’s second-in-command, Cardinal Antonio Tagliaferro, who had been the Vatican’s envoy to the United Nations, was elevated to the conclave.
Tagliafiero had been tasked with overseeing the process of creating the new law.
The pope’s predecessor, Benedict XVI, had created the first canon law for the Church in 2013.
After a lengthy process, the Conscrutio Pontificatus was promulgated in January 2014.
Canon 1, the first major canon law, was an unprecedented declaration of war against the Muslim and Christian world.
It declared the Catholic Church to be an enemy of Islam and the enemy of the Christian world, and the Church should not be involved in the political affairs of either.
In order to be recognized as such, the new rule also prohibited the Catholic clergy from serving in positions of public office or public ministry, and it required that they refrain from all religious activity.
This was a stark contrast to the current situation in which some Catholics in the Church are openly and vocally supporting ISIS and the so-called Islamic State in Iraq and the Levant (ISIL, also known as ISIS), and some bishops have expressed support for them.
The new law was also controversial for several reasons.
Some argued that it was too vague and that the Pope had not been sufficiently clear about its definition of Islam, which was left to the interpretation of the Church by the Congregate.
Moreover, the decision could be interpreted as a tacit endorsement of the ISIS rule, which it clearly did not do.
In addition, the language used in the new Canon was controversial.
The text included the word “Islam,” but it did not explicitly refer to Islam as the religion of the State of Israel.
In practice, it could be construed as an implicit endorsement of an ISIS rule that has caused much harm to Muslims in the Middle East, and also a tacit recognition of the fact that the Catholic faithful are at odds with the teachings of the faith.
Canon 2, the second major canon, was a bit more specific.
It called for the destruction of all monuments and artifacts of the Crusades and the Ottoman Empire, and prohibited all Catholic symbols and practices from entering the Middle Eastern countries.
It also called for a ban on Catholic religious services, and for all activities and publications celebrating the religious festivals of Easter and St. Patrick’s Day.
The Church is not the only institution to have faced such an issue.
In June 2014, Pope Benedict XVI signed a new law on the rights of minorities, which did not include the Church.
But it was clear that the church was at a critical point in its history.
Canon 3, the third major canon in the process, required the pope to “provide a full account of the nature of the current crisis” in the world, in a way that would allow “all of the different religions and traditions to come together in a dialogue” to find a way out of the crisis.
That means that the pope had to give an account of his views on the wars and conflicts in the Muslim-Christian world and the Middle-East, and he had to explain how he viewed Islam and Christianity.
The process was difficult and controversial.
Some Catholic scholars were critical of Canon 3.
“It is clear that Canon 3 does not fully address the fundamental question of the relation between Christianity and Islam,” said Giovanni Pirotti, an expert on