The ancient Greek Orthodox Church was the first to be destroyed by the Black Death (Greece) 5e

Ancient Greek Orthodox (Greek: Καράνων), also known as the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of the West, is the oldest surviving Catholic church in the world.

It was founded in the 5th century and was the second largest church in Christendom.

The Greek Orthodox church has always been a powerful force in Christian communities around the world, with more than 2.5 million active followers.

This is partly thanks to the enormous wealth it has amassed over the centuries, and partly because of its extraordinary devotion to the poor.

Today, the Greek archdiocese has around 15,000 priests, with a population of more than 30 million.

It is estimated that around a third of the Greek population is Greek Orthodox, which makes it one of the world’s most devout religious groups.

The church is in the process of being destroyed by a plague, and it has already been devastated by the disease that is currently sweeping the region.

In its most recent report on the situation in Greece, the World Health Organisation (WHO) has warned that there is a high risk of the outbreak of pneumonic plague in Greece.

This outbreak has spread from the southern Greek island of Crete to other Greek islands, and now has caused at least 30 deaths.

Greece is also the only country in the European Union that has not taken steps to protect its people from the pandemic, and the Greek government has said that it will not allow the epidemic to spread.

“There is a risk of a pandemic outbreak in Greece,” Dr Michael J. Belsky, the director of the WHO’s International Health Division, told reporters on Thursday.

“But there are other factors which contribute to that risk that we are not currently aware of.”

Greek authorities have said that the outbreak will spread further if it does not stop by the end of the month.

But this could prove a very long time in the making, as the outbreak has already spread through Greece, as well as throughout Europe.

The disease is caused by a bacteria called Yersinia pestis, which is common in people living in countries with poor hygiene, such as in the Balkans and the former Soviet Union.

The bacterium is a type of fungus, which has been found to survive in certain conditions in the human body, and is known to cause pneumonia, meningitis and death.

The symptoms of the disease are often severe and include a severe headache, fever, cough and other symptoms, including fatigue and loss of consciousness.

In the worst cases, the sufferer can die.

The infection can spread rapidly through the body and can cause death within hours.

As a result of the pandemics, it is common to see people arriving to emergency rooms with symptoms of pneumonia and meningococcal disease, which can spread to others in the same household.

The WHO has warned, however, that there are many other factors that can also play a role in causing the spread of the virus, and that this may be one of them.

“We know that the plague was a major factor in the decline of many cultures, including the Roman Empire and the Christian Church, and we also know that many modern populations, particularly in the West are much more likely to have an infection than people of previous generations,” Dr Belski said.

“However, we are still not sure of the specific factors that are causing this pandemic and we cannot say whether there is an optimal path to take.”

He added that it would be “very important” to monitor the spread and control of the plague in the next few days.

The Black Death, a severe disease of the winter, which struck in the 7th century, wiped out much of the population, and many people were forced to live in caves and under bridges in order to survive.

It left many of the original population dead, with only about 10% of the remaining people remaining.

The plague spread throughout Europe, with the deaths occurring in the Roman Catholic Church, with its members mostly in the western Roman Empire, and in the Middle Ages, when it was also spread through the British Isles.

The pandemic has caused huge financial losses for the Greek state, and has also left thousands of Greeks homeless.

The death toll is expected to rise as people begin to recover, with many hospitals already treating people for the virus.

In Greece, a total of 6,500 people have died of the bubonic plague since the pandemer began.

Many people in Greece are still struggling to get back on their feet, with some families struggling to feed their families on a single salary.

The most recent figures released by the Ministry of Health show that in December, 1,813 people died of bubonic pneumonic infection in Greece; 2,848 of those deaths occurred in hospitals.

In addition, the government reported that there were 2,766 deaths