Religious culture has long been a pillar of the Guatemalan economy, and a big part of the economy is its large agricultural sector, which has grown exponentially in recent years.
But there’s a new generation of young Guatemalans who are also taking up the faith, and many are questioning how their country’s rich heritage can be put to the test.
The country’s largest cathedral was destroyed by an arson attack in 2009, and some religious leaders say their country is still trying to recover from the devastation.
But a recent study found that the country has recovered its religious culture from the previous regime, and has seen a rise in religious literacy among its young people.
In a new book, the Pew Research Centre found that, while Guatemalan adults are still somewhat conservative, the country is beginning to embrace more diverse forms of religious practice.
Its leaders say they’re determined to bring Guatemala’s religious culture into the 21st century.
It’s not just the religion that’s changing.
It’s also the way the country thinks, and how the country’s government views itself, according to a new study by Pew Research Center.
Read more on this story.
‘We’re trying to find the right balance’: Pope Francis, the Vatican, Guatemala While Guatemala’s leaders have said they want to find a balance between religion and economic development, many Guatemalas are not keen on a return to a past where religion dominated the country.
One of the most prominent examples is the Catholic Church.
The church, which was founded in the 15th century, has historically had strong religious beliefs and has been the main force in shaping the country since its independence from Spain in 1821.
Critics say that in recent decades, the church has increasingly been pushing its own agenda, and that the church is trying to turn the country into a more Christian country.
Pope Francis has come under fire for his comments on the church’s influence on Guatemalan society.
“We’re going to work very hard in Guatemala to change the way we do things,” he said in December.
Pope Francis is not the only leader to have had mixed views about the church.
His predecessor, Pope John Paul II, also had a controversial stance on religion.
During his time as Pope, he said that religion is not a matter of belief but a matter that is dependent on the individual, and criticized the church for not teaching more about the role of the mind in politics and society.