also reg, read Acts, the second chapter and there you will find out that there were visitors from Rome[ Phrygia and Pamphylia, Egypt and the parts of Libya near Cyrene, and visitors from Rome]in Jerusalem on the day of Pentecost, and this no doubt was the beginning of the church at Roma, but Acts doesnt record that this was the Roman catholic Church.in fact, the 16th chapter of Romans is a good example of Paul speaking about the Jews who were converted to christianity.<quoted text>I thought that you were more intelligent than that or else you think that I am that dumb.
the letter to the Church at Roma was much later than the First Church at jerusalem was formed and even wiki proves that you are wrong.
sorry Reg, but it is impossible to prove that a lie is the truth.
The most probable ancient account of the beginning of Christianity in Rome is given by a 4th century writer known as Ambrosiaster:
It is established that there were Jews living in Rome in the times of the Apostles, and that those Jews who had believed [in Christ] passed on to the Romans the tradition that they ought to profess Christ but keep the law [Torah] One ought not to condemn the Romans, but to praise their faith, because without seeing any signs or miracles and without seeing any of the apostles, they nevertheless accepted faith in Christ, although according to a Jewish rite.
AND SOMETIMES WE CRISTIANS HAVE TO SHOW YOU A LINK SINCE YOU DONT WISH TO ACKNOWLEDGE THE TRUTH
Greet Andronicus and Junia, my compatriots and my fellow prisoners. They are well known to the apostles, and they were in Christ before me[notice this, saved before paul was]. 11 Greet Herodion, my compatriot. Greet those in the household of Narcissus who are in the Lord.