The term “drug forum” refers to an online community of Catholics who share their thoughts and concerns about drugs.
The topic of drug use and abuse is not a new one for Catholics, but some people have been wary of sharing their thoughts online.
A Catholic who has become active in the online drug forum called the “Drug Forum” on the social networking website Reddit, a forum for Catholics who have become active on the Internet, said they’re not concerned about the potential for abuse.
“It’s a place where Catholics can come together, share information, and share their experiences,” the forum member, who asked to remain anonymous, said.
“People should be able to come to it and share information without fear of harassment.”
The forum, which is moderated by the Catholic Church, was created to provide a safe space for Catholics to talk about drug use, addiction, and spirituality.
“There are lots of different types of drug discussion that people are having on there, but the thing that I’m interested in is the religious aspect,” the person said.
The person said that many people feel that their faith doesn’t apply to the drug discussion on the forum.
The Catholic Church has a long history of trying to make people comfortable and feel comfortable around drug use.
For example, in 2010, Pope Francis issued an encyclical on drugs, which called for more compassion and more understanding.
“The Church is not the only place where people express their beliefs on these matters, but in the United States it is where we see a significant shift,” Francis wrote.
In response to the Pope’s announcement, the Catholic bishops of the United Kingdom and the United states issued a joint statement, urging the Pope to support more social dialogue between people of faith and the drugs community.
“We are concerned that the Church is seeing the emergence of a new ‘drug forum’ in the digital age,” the statement read.
We ask the Pope and his bishops to help make this forum a more welcoming place for Catholics and to encourage them to speak up and share more freely.”