When a new king comes, we’ll call him ‘King John’

By now, you’re probably aware of the name “John the Baptist,” and you’ve probably already seen the video from the 1980s where he says “I am the Christ.”

As a kid, I used to listen to this show regularly, especially the part where John is on his deathbed and he says to his wife, “You know, I’m the Christ.

I’m going to come and you can’t stop me.”

That was one of my earliest memories of Jesus.

It’s also the name of a popular radio show.

In a 2009 study, psychologists from the University of Southern California and the University at Buffalo found that people who listen to the radio show “John The Baptist” are more likely to have a positive view of the Bible.

The study looked at two questions: Are you willing to believe in the Bible as the literal Word of God, or are you willing, based on your own personal experience, to trust the Bible to tell the truth about Jesus?

The results showed that the listeners of “John” were more likely than those who listened to other shows to trust in the literal truth of the book of God.

A study of people who watch a lot of religious programming found that those who watched a lot were more willing to accept the Bible’s teachings.

But, the study also found that this belief bias doesn’t necessarily translate to an actual willingness to accept or believe the Bible, since people who are more willing than others to accept and believe in a particular interpretation of the biblical text are also more likely not to believe the entire truth of it.

“People tend to have their own interpretation of biblical texts, which is why the belief bias may be especially strong when the Bible is a highly personal story about the person,” the study authors wrote.

There are lots of ways to approach this question, and a number of ways you can try to identify if you have a belief bias, says Michael Pfleger, a psychology professor at the University College London who studies beliefs.

If you believe that God loves you, for example, it may not be that much of a problem if you don’t believe that.

You might be a bit less willing to be open to the idea of the God you donĀ“t believe in.

But if you believe you are a true believer, you might be more willing, he says.

If you have the belief that God created everything, it might not be a big deal if you’re a nonbeliever, Pfleer says.

You would not be so quick to believe that you have been created by God.

But it might make you more willing if you also believe that some people are created equal.

People with beliefs about God may be more likely, Pfeffer says, to believe “in miracles, in the supernatural, in supernatural beings, in otherworldly experiences, and so on.”

“So when you think of the idea that the Bible tells us what God is doing, you may have a more favorable view of it,” Pfleers says.

“But when you look at what is actually going on in the world, that doesn’t make sense.”