On the Road to Gehenna with Jorge, Abe and Omar, part two

So much apostasy. So much indifferentism. So many words and deeds offensive to the true God of Divine Revelation, the Most Blessed Trinity. So much harm done to souls in the name of “peace” and “understanding” and “religious freedom.” So much repetition of all that has been done before by the conciliar “popes.” So little time to deal with this all adequately.

An article reviewing the three days that Jorge Mario Bergoglio spent in Jordan and Israel between Saturday, May 24, 2014, the Feast of Our Lady Help of Christians, and yesterday, Monday, May 26, 2014, the Feast of Saint Philip Neri and the Commemoration of Pope Saint Eleutherius (and a Rogation Day prior to the Feast of the Ascension of Our Blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ), could consist only of the following words: “In perfect consistency with the precedents set by the soon-to-be “Blessed” Paul the Sick during the latter’s journey to Jordan and Israel (which was not a state visit to either country)  from January 3, 1964, to January 6, 1964, the Feast of the Epiphany of Our Lord, Jorge Mario Bergoglio did not seek the urgency the unconditional conversion of the Mohammedans and Jews that that he addressed in Jordan and Israel.

Here is the precedent set in this regard by Giovanni Eugenio Antonio Maria Montini/Paul VI on January 4, 1964, when he addressed King Hussein of Jordan:

Majesty!

We are most appreciative of your kindness in coming to welcome Us personally on Our arrival in your Kingdom. 

Our visit is a spiritual one, a humble pilgrimage to the sacred places made holy by the Birth, the Life, the Passion and Death of Jesus Christ, and by His glorious Resurrection and Ascension. At each of these venerable shrines, We shall pray for that peace which Jesus left to His disciples, that peace which the world cannot give, but which comes from the fulfilment of His commandment: to love one another as He loved us (cfr. Io. 14, 27; 15, 12). 

Your Majesty, We know, ardently desires peace and prosperity for your people, and for all the nations of the world; and We, Peter’s Successor, remember his reference to the Psalms in his first Epistle: «He who would love life, and see good days,… let him turn away from evil and do good, let him seek after peace and pursue it )» (Ps. 23, 13-15). Saint Peter also wrote: “(Honour all men; love the brotherhood; fear God; honour the king” (1 Petr. 11, 17). 

May God grant Our prayer, and that of all men of good will, that, living together in harmony and accord, they may help one another in love and justice, and attain to universal peace in true brotherhood. (Address to the King of Jordan, January 4, 1964.)

The second of the conciliar “popes” established the precedent for his successors when visiting the Holy Land: never seek the conversion of any non-Catholic to the Catholic Faith. Always speak in Judeo-Masonic terms. The conciliar motto can be summarized s follows: “Thou shalt never offend a non-Catholic.”

Another way of phrasing this is as follows: “Thou shalt obey the commands of the Sanhedrin that the Apostles dared to defy:

Saying: What shall we do to these men? for indeed a known miracle hath been done by them, to all the inhabitants of Jerusalem: it is manifest, and we cannot deny it. But that it may be no farther spread among the people, let us threaten them that they speak no more in this name to any man. And calling them, they charged them not to speak at all, nor teach in the name of Jesus. But Peter and John answering, said to them: If it be just in the sight of God, to hear you rather than God, judge ye. For we cannot but speak the things which we have seen and heard. (Acts 4: 16-20.)

When one speaks and acts in Judeo-Masonic terms, however, especially in the Holy Land, which is in a state of conflict because of the unbelief of Talmudists and the Mohammedans, whom the conciliar “popes” have reaffirmed in their false religions time and time and time again, one winds up pleasing no one, most especially Christ the King Himself.

It’s All or Nothing for the Zionists 

Indeed, although Jorge Mario Bergoglio did indeed say a prayer as a wreath was laid by two Israeli children at the tomb of the founder of International Zionism, Theodore Herzl, atop Mount Hezl as a symbolic gesture to “undo” the “injustice” of Pope Saint Pius X’s rejecting Zionism when Herzl asked him to do so in a private audience on January 25, 1904, the Feast of the Conversion of Saint Paul the Apostle, before proceeding to the Yad Vashem memorial to those Jews killed by the regime of Adolf Hitler, where Bergoglio quoted the book of the Prophet Baruch to refer a crime “such as never happened under the heavens” (see Visit to the Yad Vashem Memorial, May 2014), Israeli authorities were livid with the Argentine Apostate for having touched his head against their Berlin Wall that prohibits free access for the people living within the Palestinian Authority into Jerusalem and for his support for the two-state solution that is anathema to the Israelis.

Indeed, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanayhu went to great lengths yesterday to speak of the Zionists’ official displeasure with these gestures, which they sought to counteract by more or less forcing Jorge to stop at a monument to Israeli victims of terrorist attacks perpetrated by Mohammedan Palestinians that was not on the planned “papal” itinerary:

JERUSALEM — A conflict largely defined by dueling narratives became a battle of competing imagery during Pope Francis’ sojourn through the Holy Land, with Palestinians and Israelis both seizing on the pontiff’s strong symbolic gestures to promote their perspectives.

That was just one of the poignant photo opportunities of the pope at some of Judaism’s most sacred sites. He placed a note with the “Our Father” prayer handwritten in Spanish between the ancient stones of the Western Wall. He kissed the hands of six survivors — one saved as a baby by a Catholic family — at the Yad Vashem Holocaust Memorial. He became the first Vatican leader to lay a wreath of signature yellow and white flowers on the tomb of Theodor Herzl, the founder of modern Zionism.

This montage was, according to the chief Vatican spokesman, intended to provide counterbalance to Sunday’s silent prayer at the barrier, which had incensed some Israelis, particularly because it was at a section where the spray-painted slogans included “apartheid wall” and “Bethlehem is like the Warsaw Ghetto.”

But it may yet be upstaged: A Catholic cardinal who was in Jerusalem during the visit told The Boston Globe that the Palestinian president had informed Francis he planned to make a postage stamp out of the image — as Israel did after John Paul II became the first pontiff to place a note in the Western Wall in 2000.

Diana Buttu, a Palestinian analyst, pointed out that the Israeli sites visited by Francis on Monday were monuments to the past that heads of state routinely visit per protocol, while the barrier “is ongoing, something that Palestinians live with every day.” It remains unclear whether the Palestinians had planned the stop or even pressured the pope to make it, as one Catholic leader told an Israeli news outlet, but Ms. Buttu said the seeming spontaneity lent it strength.

“There isn’t a single leader who comes to the country who doesn’t have to see Yad Vashem or Herzl or both — this was powerful because it wasn’t forced, you could see that he was genuinely shocked by it,” Ms. Buttu said. “I think he really displayed compassion in visiting the wall and really understanding what people are living under.”

I explained to the pope that building the security fence prevented many more victims that Palestinian terror — which continues today — planned to harm,” Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel said afterward. Later, he added, “I long for the day in which Pope Francis’ call to recognize the state of Israel, the right of Jews to a state of their own, to live in security and peace, will be accepted by our neighbors.”

(There was, however, some Israeli griping that Francis did not say those things at Yad Vashem — his spokesman said that was because he thought a “meditation” was more appropriate for the memorial — and did not use the word “Nazi.”)

The pope also laid the groundwork during his visit for another enduring image intended to change perceptions of the conflict, inviting Presidents Shimon Peres of Israel and Mahmoud Abbas of the Palestinian Authority to his apartment in the Vatican to pray together for peace. Both men accepted: The meeting is expected within the next two weeks, though the pope’s spokesman said a date had not yet been set.

Asked why Francis had chosen Mr. Peres — who leaves his largely ceremonial post in July — rather than Mr. Netanyahu, who is Mr. Abbas’s counterpart in peace negotiations, the spokesman, the Rev. Federico Lombardi, said the pope and the Israeli president shared a warm relationship of “great esteem.”

“This is not an exclusion of the other,” Father Lombardi said Sunday. “The pope has with President Peres a good feeling, this is clear.”

At Mr. Peres’s official residence on Monday, Francis wrote in the guest book, “It is always the grace of God to come in the house of a man who is wise and good.” Then the two leaders had what Father Lombardi described as a “very, very lengthy” one-on-one.

“The president said many things about the peace process, the problem of building peace, the collaboration of the religious leaders and the pope in building peace,” he said. “It was said in a very sincere, very friendly and profound way.”

From there Francis received Mr. Netanyahu at the Vatican-owned Notre Dame center. (Visits Tomb of Zionism’s Founder.)

In other words, the bloodstained murderer named Benjamin Netanayhu lectured the genocidal butcher of souls, Jorge Mario Bergoglio, but good as any self-respecting Zionist believes is his responsibility to do when anyone, including a putative Successor of Saint Peter, dares to mention what is unmentionable in Israel: the injustices that the Palestinians have suffered for so long at the hands of their occupiers and jailers, the Israelis. Jorge smiled and nodded his head as he engaged his lecturer in the Zionist version of “dialogue”: “Agree with us you cannot not be considered our ‘friend’ no matter how many times you say nice things or make friendly gestures to us.”

Remember, the conciliar “popes” have enabled Talmudists by giving them access to them whenever they have felt aggrieved. Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI did so in 2007 when Talmudic representatives complained about the presence of the Good Friday Prayer for the Jews in the modernized version of the Immemorial Mass of Tradition after the retired universal public face of apostasy had issued Summorum Pontificum, July 7, 2007, and they complained loud and long in early-2008 after Ratzinger’s own revision had been issued, whereupon a host of conciliar characters, starting with the notorious Walter Kasper himself, twisted themselves into pretzels to claim that what thy think is the Catholic Church has no “organized mission to convert the Jews.” No, she only has the Divine mandate from Our Lord Himself to convert everyone in the world. See any of that going on the past three days in Jordan and Israel?

Talmudic rabbis complained later in 2008 when it appeared as though the cause of Pope Pius XII was going to reach the point of a conciliar “beatification”:

Image: Pope with Jewish leaders

VATICAN CITY – Pope Benedict on Thursday told Jewish leaders he was seriously considering freezing the sainthood process of his Nazi-era predecessor Pius XII until historical archives can be opened, a Jewish leader said.

Some Jews have accused Pius, who reigned from 1939 to 1958, of turning a blind eye to the Holocaust. The Vatican says he worked behind the scenes and helped save many Jews from certain death during World War Two.

Rabbi David Rosen, a leader of a Jewish delegation that met the pope on Thursday, said the subject came up in conversations after formal speeches were delivered.

One member of our delegation told the pope ‘please do not move ahead with beatification of Pius XII before the Vatican archives can be made accessible for objective historical analysis’ and the pope said ‘I am looking into it, I am considering it seriously’,” Rosen told reporters.

Beatification is the last step before sainthood in the Roman Catholic Church. Some Jews have asked the pope to hold off on beatifying Pius until more information on his papacy can be studied.

Pius did not come up in the formal speeches between the pope and Rosen, but the Jewish leader did repeat a request for the Vatican archives to be open for study.

“We reiterate our respectful call for full and transparent access of scholars to all archival material from the period, so that assessments regarding actions and policies during this tragic period may have the credibility they deserve both within our respective communities and beyond,” Rosen told the pope.

Six to seven years


A Vatican statement said another six or seven years of preparatory work would be needed before the archives on Pius’ period could be opened to scholars and the pope would have the final decision.

At issue is whether Benedict should let Pius proceed on the road to sainthood — which Catholic supporters want — by signing a decree recognizing his “heroic virtues.” This would clear the way for beatification, the last step before sainthood.

Benedict has so far not signed the decree — approved last year by the Vatican’s saint-making department, opting instead for what the Vatican has called a period of reflection.

The Vatican says while Pius did not speak out against the Holocaust, he worked behind the scenes to help Jews because direct intervention would have worsened the situation by prompting retaliations by Hitler.

Benedict has repeatedly defended Pius, saying he worked “secretly and silently” during World War Two to “avoid the worst and save the greatest number of Jews possible.”

The Vatican says he saved several hundred thousand Jewish lives by ordering churches and convents throughout Italy to hide Jews and instructing Vatican diplomats in Europe to give many Jews false passports.

This month, Amos Luzzatto, president emeritus of Italy’s Jewish communities, said making Pius XII a saint could open a “wound difficult to heal” between Jews and Catholics.

“I ask myself why Pius didn’t do the same thing to call European Catholics to action. These are questions that haunt us Jews,” he said. (NewsDaily: Ratzinger may freeze Pius XII sainthood process: rabbi.)

VATICAN CITYPope Benedict XVI told Jewish leaders on Thursday that he was “seriously considering” delaying the beatification of Pius XII, the pope during World War II, until the archives of his papacy had been opened, a participant at the meeting said.

But the pope’s spokesman, the Rev. Federico Lombardi, said Benedict’s response was not a “public commitment,” according to The Associated Press.

“You shouldn’t read this response for beyond what it is,” Father Lombardi said. “It is a polite, serious response. He always takes seriously what he is told.”

The meeting followed weeks of controversy over efforts to beatify Pius, who was pope from 1939 to 1958. Jewish leaders have said Pius did not do enough to stop the deportation of Jews during the Holocaust, and have asked the Vatican to open the sealed archives of Pius’s papacy to scholars.

Although a Vatican committee passed a decree last year recognizing Pius’s “heroic virtues,” an important step toward sainthood, Benedict has not yet approved it. The Vatican has said the pope needs time to reflect. Benedict has said Pius worked “secretly and silently” to save Jews.

Rabbi David Rosen, the president of the organization at the meeting, an umbrella group called the International Jewish Committee for Interreligious Consultations, told reporters that when asked by an American member, Seymour Reich, to delay the beatification until the archives had been examined, the pope said he was “seriously considering it.”

“He didn’t clarify what matter he was giving serious consideration and what that means,” Rabbi Rosen said in a later telephone conversation. Other leaders at the meeting confirmed Rabbi Rosen’s account.

In their papal meeting, Jewish leaders called on the Vatican to open the archives so scholars could create historic assessments “with the credibility they deserve, both within our respective communities and beyond.”

Rabbi Rosen said a Vatican official had explained that “technical challenges” would prevent the cataloging of materials from Pius’s papacy “for at least another five years.”

Many consider Benedict’s delay in signing the decree indicative of internal and external diplomatic considerations.

This month, a leading proponent of sainthood said the pope had halted the beatification process to avoid repercussions from Jewish groups.

Father Lombardi later denied that assertion and made a rare, forceful statement saying it was not right to submit the pope “to pressures” for or against beatification. (Group Says Pope Will Weigh Delay of Pius’s Beatification.)

Golly gee willickers, Mister Peabody, where did the Talmudic rabbis get the idea that they could lobby a putative Successor of Saint Peter? From no one else other than Ratzinger/Benedict himself.

Indeed, Jorge Mario Bergoglio made it eminently clear in Interview Number I’ve Lost Count Now on the flight back from Tel Aviv to Rome that he is not even thinking about “beatifying” Pope Pius XII:

“The cause is open, I looked into it and no miracle has been found yet. So the process has stalled. We have to respect the reality of this cause. But there’s no miracle and at least one is required for beatification. I can’t think of whether I will beatify him or not.” (Interview Number I’ve Lost Count)

What, Jorge?

You can’t invent a miracle for Papa Pacelli the way that “miracles” have been invented for “Saint John XXIII” for his “beatification” on September 3, 2000, before you waived the required for a second invented miracle, or the way that “miracles” have been invented for “Saint John Paul” and the soon-to-be “Blessed” Paul VI?

Wait!

There is a report of a miracle attributed to Pope Pius XII. Well, this one comes with a bit of a catch as it includes Karol Wojtyla telling a man on a dream that he could not help him as he urged to “pray to this other priest:”

Rome, Italy, Jan 19, 2010 / 12:21 pm (CNA).- Some details of the case under investigation regarding a possible miracle attributed to Venerable Pope Pius XII have been made public.  The story features not just one former Pontiff, but two.

On Tuesday morning, Vatican journalist Andrea Tornielli published an article in Il Giornale describing at length the situation which “mysteriously involves” John Paul II.

Tornielli reported that this case was brought to the attention of Benedict XVI shortly before he approved a measure on Dec. 19, 2009 venerating Pope Pius XII’s life of “heroic virtue,” whose cause had been on-hold for the previous two years.

In 2005, a teacher of 31 years of age was expecting her third child in the city of Castellammare di Stabia.  She began to have strong pains, which after many tests and a biopsy, signaled the presence of Burkitt’s lymphoma.  The condition is typified by swollen lymph nodes, often starting in the abdominal region, and the cancer can spread to bone marrow and spinal fluid.  Not only was her health in danger, but that of her unborn child was also threatened.

The woman’s husband first prayed for the intercession Pope John Paul II, who was then only recently buried in the crypt of St. Peter’s.  It wasn’t long before the Holy Father appeared to the woman’s husband in a dream.  The spouse described to Tornielli what he saw that night, “He had a serious face.  He said to me, ‘I can’t do anything, you must pray to this other priest…’  He showed me the image of a thin, tall, lean priest.  I didn’t recognize him; I didn’t know who he might be.”

Several days passed before he, “by chance,” came across a picture of Pope Pius XII in a magazine and recognized him as the man John Paul II had shown him in the dream.

The man wasted no time in bombarding Pius XII with prayers for his wife’s healing and following her very first treatments she was declared free of the cancer, the tumor had disappeared.  In fact, she was cured so quickly that her doctors pondered the notion that they may have originally misdiagnosed the pathology.

The tests and charts were reconsulted and the initial diagnosis was confirmed.

In the absence of the tumor, she had her baby and returned to work.  After some time had gone by, she decided to contact the Vatican regarding her experience.

A local news source, the Sorrento & Dintorni, ran an article on Sunday offering a basic story of the possible miracle and the diocesan response to it.  According to their report, a Tribunal has been organized by Archbishop Felice Cece of Sorrento-Castellammare to determine the nature of the occurrence and whether it will move on to the Vatican.

According to Tornielli, if they decide positively, the case will be sent on to Congregation for the Causes of Saints for investigation by a team of doctors to declare whether the event was explicable by natural means.  If there is no explanation found for the healing, theologians from the Congregation will debate the issue.  Only with their “go-ahead” can a dossier subsequently reach the hands of Pope Benedict XVI for official recognition.

Cardinal Jose Saraiva Martins, Prefect Emeritus of the Congregation for the Causes of Saints, told CNA on Monday that there is no telling how much time the entire process might take.

He also mentioned that if a case arrives to the Congregation for the Causes of Saints it is examined in chronological order based on the date of arrival and there are thousands of cases pending review.

However, he added, “exceptions might be made for Popes, etc.”

There was no mention in Tornielli’s report of where the lymphoma had manifested itself in the woman’s body.  According to the National Institute of Health, Burkitt’s lymphoma is treatable and more than half of those diagnosed with the cancer are cured with intensive chemotherapy. (Details of possible Pius XII miracle emerge)

Maybe this wasn’t a miracle. However, the conciliar authorities would have made it into one if they had wanted to do so, which they do not. This is not only for For Fear of the Jews, but because the narrative in this story contained the embarrassing detail that “Saint John Paul II” was incapable of helping the man:

The woman’s husband first prayed for the intercession Pope John Paul II, who was then only recently buried in the crypt of St. Peter’s.  It wasn’t long before the Holy Father appeared to the woman’s husband in a dream.  The spouse described to Tornielli what he saw that night, “He had a serious face.  He said to me, ‘I can’t do anything, you must pray to this other priest…’  He showed me the image of a thin, tall, lean priest.  I didn’t recognize him; I didn’t know who he might be.”

Several days passed before he, “by chance,” came across a picture of Pope Pius XII in a magazine and recognized him as the man John Paul II had shown him in the dream.

The man wasted no time in bombarding Pius XII with prayers for his wife’s healing and following her very first treatments she was declared free of the cancer, the tumor had disappeared.  In fact, she was cured so quickly that her doctors pondered the notion that they may have originally misdiagnosed the pathology. (Details of possible Pius XII miracle emerge)

Not a very good narrative for the conciliarists to have to admit as being true.

Ratzinger/Benedict also gave the Talmudists an audience when they wanted to protest the lifting of the excommunications imposed by Karol Wojtyla/John Paul II on the four bishops consecrated by Archbishop Marcel Lefebvre on June 30, 1988, as one of those four was the notorious “Holocaust denier,” Bishop Richard Williamson.

Although the concilairists believe that almost everything about the Holy Faith is negotiable, there is one thing that is non-negotiable: Acceptance of the “six million” Jews who are said to have been killed by the Nazis in what Bergoglio said yesterday was a crime “such as never happened under the heavens” and what Ratzinger/Benedict said in his infamous Christmas address to the conciliar curia on December 22, 2005, required a new way of thinking about the “Church’s relationship to the faith of Israel.” 

By the way, Jorge, the greatest crime in human history was Deicide, and in terms of numbers, fella, over eleven million Catholics were killed by the authorities of ancient Rome between 67 A.D. and the Edict of Milan in 313 A.D. This is to say nothing about the worldwide genocide of the preborn in the past five decades that Jorge never calls by its proper name as any comparison between this slaughter, both by chemical and surgical means, and the “greatest crime in humanity,” is considered to be “pornographic” by those who have sought to use crimes, no matter their number or extent, for which Adolf Hitler and those who carried out his orders alone bear guilt, not the Catholic Church (see Meet Some Catholics Truly Worth Admiring, part one and Meet Some Catholics Truly Worth Admiring, part two), to silence anyone, most especially Catholics, who seeks to discuss, no less oppose, Judeo-Masonic plans in the world, including the support of “liberal” and “reform” Talmudists for every moral evil that now has the sanction of the civil law thanks to their gargantuan efforts.

Yet it that despite all of his words and gestures over the course of the last two days in Israel including kissing the backs of the hands of survivors of Nazi concentration camps as though they were bishops or priests, Jorge Mario Bergolio had the audacity to mention the two-state solution upon his arrival in Tel Aviv, Israel, on Sunday, May 25, 2014, the Fifth Sunday after Easter and the Commemorations of Pope Saint Gregory VII and Pope Saint Urban I, and also mentioned the suffering of the Palestinians while in Bethlehem earlier that same time. Israeli Prime Minister Benjanim Netanahyu echoed the view of many Israelis yesterday when he inferred that the suffering of the Palestinians was the result of the terrorist attacks launched upon some of them and thus has nothing to do with how the likes of the late Ariel Sharon treated the Palestinians as he thought them to be: sub-humans. No, the suffering is always just “one way” for Zionists, and if you don’t agree with them, obviously, theny you are anti-Semitic and “insensitive” to the only suffering that matters, theirs.

Lest we forget, what did those peace-loving promoters of “religious freedom” do to the Church of the Nativity in Bethlehem, Palestinian Authority, twelve years ago now when some Mohammedan Palestinian gunmen took refuge there an desecrated this holy shrine before the Israelis laid siege to it?

Western indifference to Christian suffering, documented by Antonio Socci, is well illustrated by the recent standoff at the Church of the Nativity in Bethlehem, one of the holiest Christian sites in the Holy Land, which was re-consecrated last month after being occupied by Arab gunmen and besieged by the Israeli army for 38 days. While extensively covered because of its photogenic value and its potential for further bloodshed, the stand-off has caused hardly a ripple in the Western world on what should be the obvious grounds for media scrutiny and public concern: the misuse and abuse of a Christian shrine by warring non-Christians in pursuit of their political objectives. The Bethlehem episode is thus illustrative of two parallel processes overlooked in the current Middle Eastern crisis: the apparently terminal decline of the Christian remnant in the Middle East after two millennia of precarious and mostly painful existence, and the remarkable indifference of the post-Christian Western world to its impending demise.

Already by their choice of the stage for what soon became a propaganda exercise the Muslim gunmen who occupied the church desecrated the basilica built on the site of the grotto where Jesus Christ is believed to have been born. They ate the food they found on the premises until it ran out, while more than 150 civilians went hungry. They consumed alcoholic drinks that they found in priests’ quarters, undeterred by the Islamic ban on drinking alcohol. They tore up Bibles up for toilet paper. They turned one corner of the ancient church into an impromptu mosque. They even attempted to bury seven of their comrades, who were subsequently killed by Israeli snipers, inside the church or on its grounds — obviously intending to turn one of the holiest Christian shrines into a place of Islamic pilgrimage to the fallen “martyrs.”

Two weeks before the siege of the Church of the Nativity, as Israeli forces stormed into Bethlehem, an Israeli tank shell hit the facade of the nearby Holy Family Church, in a complex with an orphanage, hospital and hostel. The soldiers then fired, from fifty yards’ distance, at the statue of the Virgin atop the Holy Family Church. The statue lost its left arm and its face was disfigured. The Israeli army expressed regret and promised investigation, but this did not look like an accidental shot: no terrorist could possibly hide behind the figure on the pinnacle of the hospital church. The story was reported by Reuters, and a picture taken by an AP photographer. It was available to the world media but ignored. These two incidents illustrate the predicament of the dwindling Christian remnant in the Middle East. Once thriving Christian communities are now minorities squeezed between the warring Jews and Muslims who may hate each other but all too often share their aversion to Christianity. Institutionalized or covert discrimination to which Christians are subjected in Syria, Israel, Egypt, and Lebanon, accompanied by occasional eruptions of anti-Christian violence by the Muslim majority in the last two countries, have contributed to an exodus that threatens to eradicate the believers in Christ in the lands of his birth and life. (Excerpted from Chronicles Magazine. As found at (Islamic Persecution of Christians.)

Even Karol Wojtyla/John Paul II felt it necessary to condemn the Israeli siege of the Church of the Nativity, something that must have been overlooked by the “cardinals” on the conciliar Congregation of the Saints in favor the fact that he had said twenty-two years before in  Mainz, Germany, that the Old Covenant had never been revoked:

The Pope has been outspoken in his criticism of the Israeli siege of the Church of the Nativity in Bethlehem – one of Christianity’s most hallowed shrines.

He has made clear his distaste for the violence perpetrated by Palestinian militants but has also issued a stern warning to Israel that its “respect for the status quo of the Holy Places”, agreed in a 1993 accord, was an “absolute priority”. (Survivorr’s tale of the siege of Bethlehem.)

It’s always a one-way street with the Zionists, and those who don’t accept it are the problem, not them.

Who cares for their immortal souls, which are headed to eternal perdition if they do not convert to the true Faith before they die.

Not Jorge Mario Bergoglio, who spoke as a complete member of the Judeo-Masonic fraternity when he spoke yesterday at the Yad Vashem Memorial and when addressing the two chief rabbis of Israel at Heichal Shlomo Center in Jerusalem and when paying a courtesy call to the ninety-year old Shimon Peres, who is the  symbolic President of the State of Israel at his Presidential Residence.

Indeed, a subject for part three of this series tomorrow, Jorge Mario Bergolio did not care for the immortal souls of the Mohammedan “grand mufti” when he addressed him yesterday in the building of the Great Council on the Esplanade of the Mosques.

Everyone just kind of gets saved, everyone except traditional Catholics, that is.

How About the One-State Solution?

Despite the fact that he admitted during Interview Number I’ve Count of the Number that what appeared to many observers to be an “unplanned” invitation to Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas and Israeli President Shimon Peres to join him in a day of prayer at “my house,” the Casa Santa Marta inside the walls of the Occupied Vatican on the West Bank of the Tiber River, it was evident to anyone reading his prepared text that the invitation had been planned all along. Bergoglio loves to spring surprises. And this one is merely for show as this travesty of “prayer” with a Mohammedan, an apostate lay Catholic and a Zionist first-generation Israeli revolutionary will do nothing to ease tensions in the Holy Land caused by the infidelity of the both the Mohammedans and the Jews. Indeed, Peres leaves office in a few weeks, and Benjamin Netanayhu has no intention letting such a stunt interfere with his insistence that “peace” with the Palestinians must be done the Israeli way, no other.

Actually, of course, there can be no peace absent a recognition of Christ the King as He is taught by His true Church, the Catholic Church, which is not the counterfeit church of conciliarism. True peace, that of the Divine Redeemer, in the Holy Land will be the fruit of a true pope’s consecrating Russia to the Sorrowful and Immaculate Heart of Mary with all of the world’s bishops.

Not believing this, the conciliar “popes” have attempted uphold the rights of Palestinians in the belief that Israeli leaders would agree to an independent Palestinian state that is not subject to Isaeli security supervision and control whenever it is they feel like exercise it.

Although Bergoglio referred to the State of Palestine as an accomplished fact when addressing Palestinian Authority Mahmoud Abbas two days ago before referring to the two-state solution at Ben Gurion International Airport in Tel Aviv, Israel, several hours later, this, contrary to what an writer in the United Kingdom, Damian Thompson (see Please don’t turn into the Dalai Lama), is really nothing substantively new at all as both Karol Wojtyla/John Paul II and Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict had done so in tantamount terms fourteen years ago and five years ago, respectively.Here is what Bergoglio said on Sunday, May 25, 2014, when meeting with Mahmound Abbas, followed by Wojtyla’s address in 2000 and Ratzinger’s in 2009:

I thank President Mahmoud Abbas for his kind welcome and I offer cordial greetings to the representatives of the government and the entire Palestinian people. I thank the Lord for the opportunity to be here with you today in the birthplace of Jesus, the Prince of Peace. I thank all of you for your warm reception.

For decades the Middle East has known the tragic consequences of a protracted conflict which has inflicted many wounds so difficult to heal. Even in the absence of violence, the climate of instability and a lack of mutual understanding have produced insecurity, the violation of rights, isolation and the flight of entire communities, conflicts, shortages and sufferings of every sort.

In expressing my closeness to those who suffer most from this conflict, I wish to state my heartfelt conviction that the time has come to put an end to this situation which has become increasingly unacceptable. For the good of all, there is a need to intensify efforts and initiatives aimed at creating the conditions for a stable peace based on justice, on the recognition of the rights of every individual, and on mutual security. The time has come for everyone to find the courage to be generous and creative in the service of the common good, the courage to forge a peace which rests on the acknowledgment by all of the right of two States to exist and to live in peace and security within internationally recognized borders.

To this end, I can only express my profound hope that all will refrain from initiatives and actions which contradict the stated desire to reach a true agreement, and that peace will be pursued with tireless determination and tenacity. Peace will bring countless benefits for the peoples of this region and for the world as a whole. And so it must resolutely be pursued, even if each side has to make certain sacrifices.

I pray that the Palestinian and Israeli peoples and their respective leaders will undertake this promising journey of peace with the same courage and steadfastness needed for every journey. Peace in security and mutual trust will become the stable frame of reference for confronting and resolving every other problem, and thus provide an opportunity for a balanced development, one which can serve as a model for other crisis areas.

Here I would like to say a word about the active Christian community which contributes significantly to the common good of society, sharing in the joys and sufferings of the whole people. Christians desire to continue in this role as full citizens, along with their fellow citizens, whom they regard as their brothers and sisters.

Mr President, you are known as a man of peace and a peacemaker. Our recent meeting in the Vatican and my presence today in Palestine attest to the good relations existing between the Holy See and the State of Palestine. I trust that these relations can further develop for the good of all. In this regard, I express my appreciation for the efforts being made to draft an agreement between the parties regarding various aspects of the life of the Catholic community in this country, with particular attention to religious freedom. Respect for this fundamental human right is, in fact, one of the essential conditions for peace, fraternity and harmony. It tells the world that it is possible and necessary to build harmony and understanding between different cultures and religions. It also testifies to the fact that, since the important things we share are so many, it is possible to find a means of serene, ordered and peaceful coexistence, accepting our differences and rejoicing that, as children of the one God, we are all brothers and sisters.

Mr President, dear brothers and sisters gathered here in Bethlehem: may Almighty God bless you, protect you and grant you the wisdom and strength needed to continue courageously along the path to peace, so that swords will be turned into ploughshares and this land will once more flourish in prosperity and concord. Salaam! (Meeting with Palestinian Authorities, Bethlehem, 25 May 2014.)

1. “Here Christ was born of the Virgin Mary”: these words, inscribed over the place where, according to tradition, Jesus was born, are the reason for the Great Jubilee of the Year 2000. They are the reason for my coming to Bethlehem today. They are the source of the joy, the hope, the goodwill, which, for two millennia, have filled countless human hearts at the very sound of the name “Bethlehem”.

People everywhere turn to this unique corner of the earth with a hope that transcends all conflicts and difficulties. Bethlehem – where the choir of Angels sang: “Glory to God in the highest, and on earth peace among men” (Lk 2:14) – stands out, in every place and in every age, as the promise of God’s gift of peace. The message of Bethlehem is the Good News of reconciliation among men, of peace at every level of relations between individuals and nations. Bethlehem is a universal crossroads where all peoples can meet to build together a world worthy of our human dignity and destiny. The recently inaugurated Museum of the Nativity shows how the celebration of Christ’s Birth has become a part of the culture and art of peoples in all parts of the world.

2. Mr Arafat, as I thank you for the warm welcome you have given me in the name of the Palestinian Authority and People, I express all my happiness at being here today. How can I fail to pray that the divine gift of peace will become more and more a reality for all who live in this land, uniquely marked by God’s interventions? Peace for the Palestinian people! Peace for all the peoples of the region! No one can ignore how much the Palestinian people have had to suffer in recent decades. Your torment is before the eyes of the world. And it has gone on too long.

The Holy See has always recognized that the Palestinian people have the natural right to a homeland, and the right to be able to live in peace and tranquillity with the other peoples of this area (cf. Apostolic Letter Redemptionis Anno, 20 April 1984). In the international forum, my predecessors and I have repeatedly proclaimed that there would be no end to the sad conflict in the Holy Land without stable guarantees for the rights of all the peoples involved, on the basis of international law and the relevant United Nations resolutions and declarations.

We must all continue to work and pray for the success of every genuine effort to bring peace to this Land. Only with a just and lasting peace – not imposed but secured through negotiation – will legitimate Palestinian aspirations be fulfilled. Only then will the Holy Land see the possibility of a bright new future, no longer dissipated by rivalry and conflict, but firmly based on understanding and cooperation for the good of all. The outcome depends greatly on the courageous readiness of those responsible for the destiny of this part of the world to move to new attitudes of compromise and compliance with the demands of justice.

3. Dear Friends, I am fully aware of the great challenges facing the Palestinian Authority and People in every field of economic and cultural development. In a particular way my prayers are with those Palestinians – Muslim and Christian – who are still without a home of their own, their proper place in society and the possibility of a normal working life. My hope is that my visit today to the Dheisheh Refugee Camp will serve to remind the international community that decisive action is needed to improve the situation of the Palestinian people. I was particularly pleased at the unanimous acceptance by the United Nations of the Resolution on Bethlehem 2000, which commits the international community to help in developing this area and in improving conditions of peace and reconciliation in one of the most cherished and significant places on earth.

The promise of peace made at Bethlehem will become a reality for the world only when the dignity and rights of all human beings made in the image of God (cf. Gen 1:26) are acknowledged and respected.

Today and always the Palestinian people are in my prayers to the One who holds the destiny of the world in his hands. May the Most High God enlighten, sustain and guide in the path of peace the whole Palestinian people! (Welcome Ceremony in the Palestinian Autonomous Territories, Bethlehem Airport (March 22, 2000.)

I greet each of you from my heart, and I warmly thank the President, Mr Mahmoud Abbas, for his words of welcome. My pilgrimage to the lands of the Bible would not be complete without a visit to Bethlehem, the City of David and the birthplace of Jesus Christ. Nor could I come to the Holy Land without accepting the kind invitation of President Abbas to visit these Territories and to greet the Palestinian people. I know how much you have suffered and continue to suffer as a result of the turmoil that has afflicted this land for decades. My heart goes out to all the families who have been left homeless. This afternoon I will pay a visit to the Aida Refugee Camp, in order to express my solidarity with the people who have lost so much. To those among you who mourn the loss of family members and loved ones in the hostilities, particularly the recent conflict in Gaza, I offer an assurance of deep compassion and frequent remembrance in prayer. Indeed, I keep all of you in my daily prayers, and I earnestly beg the Almighty for peace, a just and lasting peace, in the Palestinian Territories and throughout the region.

Mr President, the Holy See supports the right of your people to a sovereign Palestinian homeland in the land of your forefathers, secure and at peace with its neighbors, within internationally recognized borders. Even if at present that goal seems far from being realized, I urge you and all your people to keep alive the flame of hope, hope that a way can be found of meeting the legitimate aspirations of both Israelis and Palestinians for peace and stability. In the words of the late Pope John Paul II, there can be “no peace without justice, no justice without forgiveness” (Message for the 2002 World Day of Peace). I plead with all the parties to this long-standing conflict to put aside whatever grievances and divisions still stand in the way of reconciliation, and to reach out with generosity and compassion to all alike, without discrimination. Just and peaceful coexistence among the peoples of the Middle East can only be achieved through a spirit of cooperation and mutual respect, in which the rights and dignity of all are acknowledged and upheld. I ask all of you, I ask your leaders, to make a renewed commitment to work towards these goals. In particular I call on the international community to bring its influence to bear in favor of a solution. Believe and trust that through honest and persevering dialogue, with full respect for the demands of justice, lasting peace really can be attained in these lands.

It is my earnest hope that the serious concerns involving security in Israel and the Palestinian Territories will soon be allayed sufficiently to allow greater freedom of movement, especially with regard to contact between family members and access to the holy places. Palestinians, like any other people, have a natural right to marry, to raise families, and to have access to work, education and health care. I pray too that, with the assistance of the international community, reconstruction work can proceed swiftly wherever homes, schools or hospitals have been damaged or destroyed, especially during the recent fighting in Gaza. This is essential if the people of this land are to live in conditions conducive to lasting peace and prosperity. A stable infrastructure will provide your young people with better opportunities to acquire valuable skills and to seek gainful employment, enabling them to play their part in building up the life of your communities. I make this appeal to the many young people throughout the Palestinian Territories today: do not allow the loss of life and the destruction that you have witnessed to arouse bitterness or resentment in your hearts. Have the courage to resist any temptation you may feel to resort to acts of violence or terrorism. Instead, let what you have experienced renew your determination to build peace. Let it fill you with a deep desire to make a lasting contribution to the future of Palestine, so that it can take its rightful place on the world stage. Let it inspire in you sentiments of compassion for all who suffer, zeal for reconciliation, and a firm belief in the possibility of a brighter future.

Mr President, dear friends gathered here in Bethlehem, I invoke upon all the Palestinian people the blessings and the protection of our heavenly Father, and I pray fervently that the song which the angels sang here in this place will be fulfilled: peace on earth, good will among men. Thank you. And may God be with you. (Welcoming ceremony in the square in front of the presidential palace, in Bethlehem, May 13, 2009.)

There is really nothing ever that is truly substantively new under the conciliar sun.

By the way, what has come from those words which, although they noted with firmness the suffering that the Palestinians have suffered at the hands of the Israelis, something that is understood without having to be stated explicitly (consider the fact that Netanayhu was outrage at Bergoglio’s talk of Palestinian suffering as everyone knows that the Israelis are the source of it)?

Nothing.

This is the because the conciliar “popes” have not exhorted the Mohammedans, who have become the predominant majority of the population in Bethlehem and its surrounding areas in recent decades, or the Talmudists, to convert to the true Faith. Then again, this would have required them, the conciliar “popes,” to convert.

You see, there needs to be a “one state” solution in the Holy Land, the Kingdom of the Prince of Peace Himself.

No amount of religious indifferentism and carefully orchestrated displays of symbolic gestures can make pleasing to God sins of omission that reaffirm people in their false beliefs and sins of commission that actually praise the inherent “goodness” of false religions as instruments in the “path to peace.”

The Apostles were willing to suffer everything for the sake of the Holy Name of Jesus, and they did not speak as His followers only before Catholics. They gave witness to the Jews and the Gentiles alike, willing to pay with their very lives for doing so.

The conciliar “popes” have been unwilling to speak to the Jews in the manner that the Apostles spoke to the Sanhedrin:

We ought to obey God, rather than men. The God of our fathers hath raised up Jesus, whom you put to death, hanging him upon a tree.

Him hath God exalted with his right hand, to be Prince and Saviour, to give repentance to Israel, and remission of sins. And we are witnesses of these things and the Holy Ghost, whom God hath given to all that obey him. (Acts 5: 29-32.)

Continue keeping close to Our Lady during this month of May, especially through her Most Holy Rosary, which was not mentioned once by Bergoglio in any of his five addresses to Catholic groups. Not once.

Say goodnight, Jorge.

Diga buenas noches, doctor Droleskey.

Part three tomorrow. It will focus on the meeting between Bergoglio and the Greek Orthodox patriarch Bartholomew I as “brothers” and upon Bergoglio’s brief address to the Mohammedans.

Our Lady of the Rosary, pray for us.

Saint Joseph, pray for us.

Saints Peter and Paul, pray for us.

Saint John the Baptist, pray for us.

Saint John the Evangelist, pray for us.

Saint Michael the Archangel, pray for us.

Saint Gabriel the Archangel, pray for us.

Saint Raphael the Archangel, pray for us.

Saints Joachim and Anne, pray for us.

Saints Caspar, Melchior and Balthasar, pray for us.

Saint Bede the Venerable, pray for us.

Pope Saint John I, pray for us.