Saturday, June 12, 2010

Benedict XVI asks for ‘quickie forgiveness’ from “little ones” who were battered for years by ‘Priestly Sodomy of Biblical Proportions’

St. Ignatius Loyola called the Jesuits the Society of Jesus. St? Josemaria Escriva called the Opus Dei priests “the Priestly Society of the Holy Cross”. We call the worst crime against Catholic children “the Priestly Sodomy of Biblical Proportions”. We call the innumerable pedophile priests “the John Paul II Pedophile Priests Army” because John Paul II had the longest papacy for almost 27 years and he covered them up and he did not protect one single child from one predator priest. That is why John Paul II must never be called a “Saint” by children in this generation and all generations to come. He was heartless and callous towards children in his lifetime and in his death.

Benedict XVI is acting infallible again. At the end of the Year of the Priest celebrations in Rome, he dressed and acted like a Roman Pontiff, sitting at the trillion dollars Chair of St. Peter, and with a few words, he speaks as if he can eradicate decades of “Priestly Sodomy of Biblical Proportions” on “little ones”.

Benedict XVI’s words of “little ones” is an unashamed insult to hundreds of thousands of victims of the John Paul II Pedophile Priests Army who continue to suffer lifetime of “living Hell”, many committed suicide and are drug addicts, many are divorced and continue to have haunting nightmares of their years of “Priestly Sodomy”. These victims are not "little ones" but "big victims" who are not "ones" but have real personal faces, personal names and real human beings (who are not mere statistic) who were sexually assaulted for decades by “Priestly Sodomy of Biblical Proportions”.

Benedict XVI’s use of “little ones” on victims is condescending and sweet nothing. “Little ones” are sweet words often used for innocent children as words of endearment. But there is nothing sweet or innocent and endearing these victims have been battered and scourged for years by only the most abominable sexual priestly beasts can imagine and do - like Fr. Marcial Maciel who sodomized even his own son.

It is time for the fall of the papacy. It is time for the fall of the Vatican. It is time for the fall of Rome. It is time for the end of “quickie forgiveness of sins” and the fiction of the Eucharist. It is time that the Pope is no longer a "Head of State" and not be entitled with political immunity. It is time for the end of the "reverence for priests". It is time for the end of the Eucharist which is pure fiction of the powers of the Pope and priests to reincarnate Christ flesh in 9-seconds formula of "transubstatiation". It is time that John Paul II be called "the Pope of Priestly Sodomy of Biblical Porportions".

See our related articles

The John Paul II MIllstone

Reasons why priest pedophilia is eternal: John Paul II the Great “Saint”, “The Conscience” of the ‘Age of Benedict XVI’, “Holy Father” Marcial Maciel

Benedict XVI Ratzinger: God's Rottweiler

Rome celebrations of Benedict XVI and 15,000 priests who are wizards worse than Harry Potter

Benedict dispatches to Ireland 9 Apostolic Visitors -- all who are ignorant about “secular crimes” and know only of "quickie forgiveness of sins"

Cardinal Bertone, what we need is not “spiritual renewal” but “a Catholic Registry of Pedophile Priests” to warn and protect children

No amount of ‘historic apology’ Benedict makes will matter -- unless he fires the first criminals Cardinal Bernard Law & Cardinal Roger Mahony

Cardinal Bertone, what we need is not “spiritual renewal” but “a Catholic Registry of Pedophile Priests” to warn and protect children

The « 'reverence' for priests » harbours and perpetuates priest pedophilia. 9 Apostolic Visitors to Ireland to re-enforce (fairy tale) Holy Communion

John Paul II Pedophile Priests Army

Opus Dei fabricate “The Age of Benedict XVI” in Rome

Compare the CRIMES and their VICTIMS in America

Victims - Attackers - Responsible Leaders

Pearl Harbor - 3,000 victims - 170 planes - Admiral Yamamoto

WTC & 9/11 attacks - 5,000 victims - 19 Muslims - Osama bin Laden

USA Priest Pedophilia - 12,000 victims - 6,000 priests - John Paul II & Benedict XVI & Opus Dei, the new Vatican Trinity

Pope asks God for forgiveness but offers no apology on priest abuse

Benedict XVI's remarks at a gathering of priests at the Vatican are praised by clerics, but victims groups are less impressed.
Pope Benedict XVI

Pope Benedict XVI waves after celebrating Mass in St. Peter's Square in Vatican City. (TONY GENTILE, REUTERS / June 12, 2010)
By Mitchell Landsberg, Los Angeles Times

June 12, 2010

Reporting from Vatican City —

When Pope Benedict XVI announced the "Year of the Priest" that concluded Friday, he probably didn't have in mind the sort of year he got.

He acknowledged as much in a closing Mass, telling more than 10,000 assembled priests in St. Peter's Square that "in the very year of joy for the sacrament of the priesthood, the sins of priests came to light."

Benedict had been widely expected to use the occasion to issue his most sweeping and detailed mea culpa to date for the clergy sexual abuse scandal, and perhaps to announce new measures to cope with it. The scandal has rocked the Roman Catholic Church in Europe this year, nearly a decade after it shook the American church to its roots.

But the pope did neither, blaming the problem on "the enemy," Satan, even as he begged forgiveness from God and from the victims of priest abuse, as he has several times recently. The latest comments failed to satisfy at least some in his audience, who called for greater accountability and more concrete measures to combat abuse.

"How many times can you apologize before you take action?" asked Joelle Casteix of Newport Beach, a leader of the U.S. victims group Survivors Network of Those Abused by Priests, or SNAP, who attended the outdoor Mass.

Benedict celebrated the Mass in sweltering heat after presiding the night before over a vigil in which he strongly defended the church's requirement that priests take a vow of celibacy.

Although he has a reputation as an occasionally austere figure, the pope won praise from priests for speaking plainly and showing a keen understanding of their difficulties, as well as for inspiring them with reminders of the importance of their work and depth of their faith.

"It's a challenge being a priest today, no?" Andres Ulloa, 24, an Ecuadorean seminarian from Guayaquil, said after the Mass. "But he talked about the joys of being a priest.... He knows how to get to the center and the essence of problems."

The pope's homily was delivered to a sea of men who wore white robes over black streetwear, looking decidedly uncomfortable on a hot, muggy day. Together with the previous night's crowd, the gathering of Catholic priests was believed to be the largest in history. The men fanned themselves and covered their heads with all manner of sun protection: fishing hats, straw hats, baseball caps (some worn backwards), handkerchiefs — even paperback hymnals propped up like tents.

At one point, sounding much like the academic he once was, Benedict spoke of the development of monotheism, and seemed to criticize non-Christian faiths as well as the Enlightenment, the historical movement that brought revolutionary developments in science and philosophy.

He said that early in its development, monotheism embraced a "distant" God unlike the one worshipped by Christians. "This one God was good, yet aloof," the pope said. "Consequently, one didn't need to worry about him."

Benedict spoke about "the audacity of God" in trusting men to be priests.

"That God thinks that we are capable of this, that in this way he calls men to his service and thus from within binds himself to them — this is what we wanted to reflect upon and appreciate anew over the course of the past year," he said.

Although he didn't announce any new measures to combat sexual abuse, he said the church must use "the shepherd's rod, the rod with which he protects the faith against those who falsify it."

His abuse remarks drew applause at one point, and praise by priests afterward. However, the comments of some clerics served as reminders that the scandal is not entirely global. Benjamin Ogechi Agbara, a diocesan priest from Port Harcourt, Nigeria, said he was satisfied with the pope's comments but that sexual abuse was secondary in his country.

"The problem of the church," he said, "is poverty in Africa."

The pope's comments did not appease organized groups of abuse victims who have called for more substantive action.

Anne Barrett Doyle, co-director of, issued a statement calling Benedict's remarks "a great disappointment and a squandered opportunity."

Casteix and several other representatives of SNAP were also critical.

Casteix, SNAP's Southwest director, said she would not be satisfied until the church instituted a zero-tolerance policy under which abusive priests and those who covered up their crimes were turned over to civil authorities and expelled from the church. (Benedict has called for all sexual abusers to be turned over to police.)

Priests might have been inspired by the gathering at the Vatican, Casteix said, but the pope didn't give them any tools with which to deal with the problem.

"They leave here and what do they really have?" she asked. "Nothing. Inspiration doesn't really save a child.",0,940659.story

Copyright © 2010, The Los Angeles Times

Educating children and atoning for sins

Dan Rodricks,0,2915790.column

June 13, 2010

Thursday, in Rome, the pope asked for forgiveness for child sexual abuse by clergy, while in Baltimore, the archbishop asked for money for parochial schools. And thus we had, on one day, the confluence of two streams of Catholic consciousness that have been flowing briskly this spring: a church whose leadership for decades tolerated immeasurable abuse of children claiming the noble desire to continue educating them.

In March, Archbishop Edwin F. O'Brien announced the closings of 13 more schools in Baltimore and Baltimore County, setting off protests and an impassioned but fruitless effort by parents, students and alumni of the Cardinal Gibbons School to save their beloved high school.

The announcement drew attention to steady enrollment declines and to the archdiocese's severe financial losses. Further, the shuttering of these 13 schools raised questions about the church's continued role in educating poor children and the children of the working poor, many of them non-Catholics. "We're educating them not because they're not Catholic, but because we are," Archbishop O'Brien told The Catholic Review. "It speaks to our social justice teaching, our commitment to serving the poor and our belief that every child is deserving of a quality education."

That's the stuff of Catholic tradition that the faithful, and even the not-so-faithful-anymore, could find inspiring and convincing — if not for all the doubts that have been raised, and continue to be raised, about church leaders who claim to stand up for children.

Like a flood that exposes buried artifacts, the spring brought a wave of new reports about the abuse of scores of children by Catholic clergy, in the United States and in Europe. One report, in The New York Times, told of a priest who abused as many as 200 deaf boys at a school in Wisconsin and raised serious questions about Pope Benedict XVI's role in the matter while he ran the Vatican office responsible for investigating charges against priests. Other news reports left doubts about Pope Benedict's handling of abuse cases while an archbishop in Germany.

Government investigations in Ireland have found widespread sexual abuse by priests in Catholic schools as well as cover-ups by church officials and Dublin police.

The Catholic Church in the United States has paid out an estimated $2 billion in abuse settlements, and claims of damages across the country have caused eight dioceses to file for bankruptcy and others to close parishes and schools. There have been thousands of allegations of abuse by hundreds of priests who served in parishes and in schools between 1950 and 2000.

The pope, who met with American victims two years ago, issued a series of contrite statements this spring, even as the scandal spread, with hundreds of new allegations surfacing in Austria, Germany and the Netherlands. On Thursday, Pope Benedict issued another apology for the decades-long nightmare, this time from the Vatican.

What has not been sufficiently addressed in all of this is the lingering effect of the abuse scandal on school enrollment, on the finances of the church and on the power of church leaders to reverse those trends. The scandal's full cost to the church — in cash and in credibility — remains a thing of speculation. In Baltimore or anywhere, when an archdiocese closes schools, unable to continue to subsidize the education of poor children, many Catholics wonder if it's because of all the damages still owed to victims. Also unclear is the extent to which the scandal has affected parents in their decision to enroll their children in Catholic schools.

Now the Archdiocese of Baltimore, having closed 28 of its schools since 2000, steps forward with a plan to reverse the declines and improve the remaining schools. Parishes will be asked to foot the bill, of course. It took a panel on Catholic education 16 months to come up with that novel idea — that the great Catholic diaspora along the Beltway and beyond should pay for the church's mission to improve the lives of poor children, many of them in Baltimore, whether they receive Communion or not.

Certainly that's a worthy mission. But Catholics, both the devout and the struggling, will decide whether their church can be trusted to continue it.


At Saturday, June 12, 2010, Blogger Steve in Vista said...

In the Early Church Fathers, two things stood out about the eucharist. One, it was real, not because of any power of mortal men, but because Christ instituted it. Therefore, the words of St. Irenaeus, 'it is a heavenly and an earthly reality at the same time.' In other words, it was bread and wine but with the real presence of Christ because of the power of God and by His will, and not because of the will of men.

Second, any celebration of the eucharist that is done by reprobate terrible monsters pretending to be Christians is utterly an offense against God and not acceptable to Him, and only intensifies the damnation of those participating. In other words, to be able to offer the eucharist acceptably to God so that the real presence of Christ is received by the participants, requires first of all that the congregation and, according to the fathers especially the celebrant leading the celebration of the eucharist, must be living according to the Gospel.

One of the most heinous offenses that, according to the fathers vitiated and made void the eucharist, was depravity - especially abuse of children by the celebrant. Such a "celebrant" must, according to the fathers, be rejected by the congregation and cast out of the Church.

If the fathers were followed, as they should be, all of the Vatican would be cast out of the Church.

When such offenses are rife, as they are today, the fathers insisted that the faithful should withdraw to their own homes and celebrate the eucharist in a pure manner there.

See this for home communion:

The Eucharist


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