People who leave the WTS have to decide what to do with Jesus and the Bible.
For an interesting read defending the Bible's accounts of Jesus from an evangelical perspective, I recommend Lee Strobel's 1998 book The Case for Christ.
Strobel is a former atheist who used to be a journalist for the Chicago Tribune.
He later become a Protestant pastor.
No, I don't get any money from sales of the book; in fact, you can probably get a copy free through your local library system.
In order to help you decide whether or not you'd be interested in this book, here are the titles of the chapters:
Part 1: Examining the Record
Chapter 1: The Eyewitness Evidence: Can the Biographies of Jesus Be Trusted?
Chapter 2: Testing the Eyewitness Evidence: Do the Biographies of Jesus Stand Up to Scrutiny?
Chapter 3: The Documentary Evidence: Were Jesus' Biographies Reliably Preserved for Us?
Chapter 4: The Corroborating Evidence: Is There Credible Evidence for Jesus Outside His Biographies?
Chapter 5: The Scientific Evidence: Does Archaeology Confirm or Contradict Jesus' Biographies?
Chapter 6: The Rebuttal Evidence: Is the Jesus of History the Same as the Jesus of Faith?
Part 2: Analyzing Jesus
Chapter 7: The Identity Evidence: Was Jesus Really Convinced the He Was the Son of God?
Chapter 8: The Psychological Evidence: Was Jesus Crazy When He Claimed to be the Son of God?
Chapter 9: The Profile Evidence: Did Jesus Fulfill the Attributes of God?
Chapter 10: The Fingerprint Evidence: Did Jesus -- and Jesus Alone -- Match the Identity of the Messiah?
Part 3: Researching the Resurrection
Chapter 11: The Medical Evidence: Was Jesus' Death a Sham and His Resurrection a Hoax?
Chapter 12: The Evidence of the Missing Body: Was Jesus' Body Really Absent from His Tomb?
Chapter 13: The Evidence of Appearances: Was Jesus Seen Alive After His Death on the Cross?
Chapter 14: Are There Any Supporting Facts That Point to the Resurrection?
Conclusion: The Verdict of History: What Does the Evidence Establish -- and What Does It Mean Today?