What does Pope Francis hope to achieve with his visit to Iraq? 1

What does Pope Francis hope to achieve with his visit to Iraq?

 

Father Michael Bechard discusses the history of Christianity in Iraq, and what Pope Francis hopes to achieve with his visit there.

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30 comments

    1. Yet the wound has healed and the Vatican is alive and well today. The most powerful and strongest organization in the world. Prophecy has been witnessed. Be witness to prophecy.

  1. At last someone is doing something for the forgotten and the downtrodden instead of watching TV and shaking legs under the table.

  2. The term ‘Jesuit’ has become synonymous with terms like deceit, chicanery, infiltration, intrigue, subversion…many organized Jesuits have been justly described as treacherous, traitorous workers, seducing many in the service of the Roman Pontiff away from national allegiance…” (1987)

    – J. E. C. Shepherd (Canadian historian)

  3. No political event or circumstance can be evaluated without the knowledge of The Vatican’s part in it. And no significant world situation exists in which The Vatican does not play an important explicit or implicit role.”

    – Edmond Paris, the Vatican against Europe
    (Springfield, Missouri: Ozark Book Publisher, 1993), p. 308

  4. “The public is practically unaware of the overwhelming responsibility carried by the Vatican and its Jesuits in the starting of the two world wars – a situation which may be explained in part by the gigantic finances at the disposition of the Vatican and its Jesuits, giving them power in so many spheres, especially since the last conflict.”

    – Edmond Paris (Author of the book The Secret History of the Jesuits)

  5. The term ‘Jesuit’ has become synonymous with terms like deceit, chicanery, infiltration, intrigue, subversion…many organized Jesuits have been justly described as treacherous, traitorous workers, seducing many in the service of the Roman Pontiff away from national allegiance…” (1987)

    – J. E. C. Shepherd (Canadian historian)

  6. “The presence of the Jesuits in any country, Romanist [i.e., Catholic] or Protestant, is likely to breed social disturbance.”

    – Lord Palmerston

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