Pope told a Vatican tour of France that Macron was still alive. Pope said: "I still live"

Pope told a Vatican tour of France that Macron was still alive. Pope said: "I still live" ...

Pope Francis, 84, joked Friday that I'm still alive after being asked by Emmanuel Macron, the French president, how the situation was going since hours-long private talks in the Vatican.

The two of the two were very friendly, with both laughing at the interview before and after the conversation in the papal library. The video released by the Vatican that showed the two as close to the meeting by the papal library revealed the two had a very good view of the two.

When the president sat at the pope's, and asked what the situation was like, Francis answered in Italian, "I'm still alive," shortly after his "perfect", the truth was that he was referring to the same question, but didn't know whether that person was answering the same question.

Francis was hospitalised for 11 days in July where he underwent surgery to remove a narrow part of the colon. At that time he had been hospitalised in 2013 for the first time since his elections in 2013.

The Vatican statement didn't disclose what the two discussed privately. However, he revealed that the exchange of French-speaking diplomats followed his talks with the Chancellor's address to the world leaders included climate change, Lebanon, the Middle East, Africa and the forthcoming French Presidency of the European Union.

Just a short time before papal audience, Macron told reporters he wanted to talk to Francis, among other things, about the distribution and distribution of Vaccines in a fair distribution, the Lebanon crisis and the migration.

Britain and France continued to trade blame for the deaths of 27 migrants at sea. Macron told Britain earlier on Friday that it needs to "get serious" or remain locked out of discussions about how to curb migrants' flow of migrants escaping the poverty and war across the Channel.

France is also taking a lead role in helping Lebanon to stand out from its economic crisis.

The pope, who met the minister on Thursday of Lebanon's premier, compared the country to a dying man and promised to do all he could to help it rise again.

Macron gave the pope a rare copy of his 2085 biography on the founding of the Jesuits, from which the pope a member.

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