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          More bones unearthed at Vatican embassy as coroner weighs in      Cache   Translate Page      

VATICAN CITY (AP) — More bones were found on the grounds of the Vatican embassy in Italy, adding grisly new evidence to the growing mystery over who was buried on Holy See territory and why. As police returned to the compound Tuesday, coroner Giovanni Arcudi said preliminary examinations of bones found last week indicated they […]
          Fr. Tom Uzhunnalil: 'I have witnessed the power of prayer'      Cache   Translate Page      

Bangalore, India, Nov 6, 2018 / 03:24 pm (ACI Prensa).- Fr. Tom Uzhunnalil, the priest who was kidnapped in 2016 and held captive for 18 months by terrorists in Yemen, said that his ability to persevere “was thanks to the prayers of everyone” who interceded for him.

“Prayer is the best thing that God has given us and can obtain everything,” he told ACI Prensa, CNA's Spanish language sister agency. “Surrendered to the Lord's will, during my captivity I prayed to the Lord that they would release me soon, but I also asked him to give me the grace to complete the mission that he had planned for me.”

A Salesian missionary, Uzhunnalil first garnered the world's attention when he was kidnapped March 4, 2016, during an attack on a Missionaries of Charity home in Aden, Yemen, that left 16 people dead, including four Sisters.

His international profile grew when rumors spread that he was to be crucified on Good Friday, which were later discredited. After that, numerous photos and videos were released depicting Uzhunnalil, thin and with an overgrown beard, pleading for help and for his release, saying that his health was deteriorating and he was in need of hospitalization.

The government of Oman and the Holy See had worked for the priest’s release. He was freed Sept. 12, 2017.

In an interview with ACI Prensa the priest recalled the experience he went through in Yemen.

“The churches in Yemen had been attacked and vandalized, but in the days prior to my kidnapping the situation had stabilized somewhat,” he said.

However, on the morning of March 4, 2016, when he was praying in the chapel of the Missionaries of Charity, he heard gunshots outside. He saw jihadists killing four of the sisters.

“I prayed for God's mercy on the sisters who had died and also for those who had killed them,” he said. “They then told me to come outside and asked me if I were a Muslim. I told them no, that I was a Christian. And they put me in the back seat of the car.”

“A little later they opened the door again and threw in something metallic wrapped in some cloth. I knew that it was the tabernacle that the sisters had in the chapel,” he explained.

While Uzhunnalil said his captors did not physically harm him, he did suffer psychological torture.

“They took everything away from me, although they gave me a little water and food,” he recalled.

During that time, they changed his location five or six times, and he said that he never knew the exact location where he was being held.

In the 18 months he was held captive, Uzhunnalil relied upon prayer for perseverance.

“It was thanks to the prayers of everyone who prayed for me that I was able to endure what I was going through. It wasn't because of my personal fortitude but because of the prayers of my brothers and sisters in the faith,” he said.

Uzhunnalil also relied on personal prayer during his captivity.

“Every day, I prayed the Angelus; three or four Rosaries; an Our Father, Hail Mary and Glory Be for the sisters who died; the Chaplet of Divine Mercy; I meditated on the Way of the Cross; and I celebrated Holy Mass spiritually - I didn't have any bread or wine but I said the prayers from memory,” he said.

“I prayed for my captors and I thanked God for the seed of goodness they could have in their hearts. Thanks be to God, I don't hold any rancor or hatred for them,” he added.

“God knew everything that was happening, because they should have killed me in the beginning, but they didn't. They kept me alive even though I said I was a Christian. Here I am now, free, to bear witness that God is alive, that he has heard our prayers and has answered us. I have witnessed the power of prayer,” he told ACI Prensa.

After his release on September 12, 2017, he met with Pope Francis, a moment that was “tremendously emotional.” 

“During the meeting with Pope Francis, I cried and I thanked him for the prayers he had prayed for me that he had asked to be prayed for me.”

Uzhunnalil encouraged all Christians who are suffering persecution today to be steadfast in prayer and in faith in God.

The priest currently lives in Bangalore, India, since Yemen is still at war. However, he assures that he is ready to go back to the country “if that's God's will.”

This article was originally published by our sister agency, ACI Prensa. It has been translated and adapted by CNA.

 


          Essay: Dissidents Disappear in broad daylight etc.,      Cache   Translate Page      
Recently a high profile Saudi dissident went visiting the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. He never returned. What excuses the Riyadh government gave became curioser and curioser but no body. Here is another that defies explanation. Enlightenment in Europe as a principle would separate State from Religion. Afterall when the Pope of the Holy See in […]
          Emanuela Orlandi speculation swirls as more bones found at Vatican embassy      Cache   Translate Page      

VATICAN CITY — More bones were found on the grounds of the Vatican embassy in Italy, adding grisly new evidence to the growing mystery over who was buried on Holy See territory and why.

As police returned to the compound Tuesday, coroner Giovanni Arcudi said preliminary examinations of bones found ...

          More bones unearthed at Vatican embassy as coroner weighs in      Cache   Translate Page      

VATICAN CITY (AP) - More bones were found on the grounds of the Vatican embassy in Italy, adding grisly new evidence to the growing mystery over who was buried on Holy See territory and why.

As police returned to the compound Tuesday, coroner Giovanni Arcudi said preliminary examinations of bones ...

          More bones unearthed at Vatican embassy as coroner weighs in      Cache   Translate Page      
VATICAN CITY (AP) " More bones were found on the grounds of the Vatican embassy in Italy, adding grisly new evidence to the growing mystery over who was buried on Holy See territory and why.As police returned to the compound Tuesday, coroner Giovanni Arcudi said preliminary examinations of bones found last week indicated they belonged to a woman likely in her 30s, "not an adolescent."The finding is significant since speculation has focused on whether the bones were Emanuela [...]
          Fr. Tom Uzhunnalil: 'I have witnessed the power of prayer'      Cache   Translate Page      

Bangalore, India, Nov 6, 2018 / 03:24 pm (ACI Prensa).- Fr. Tom Uzhunnalil, the priest who was kidnapped in 2016 and held captive for 18 months by terrorists in Yemen, said that his ability to persevere “was thanks to the prayers of everyone” who interceded for him.

“Prayer is the best thing that God has given us and can obtain everything,” he told ACI Prensa, CNA's Spanish language sister agency. “Surrendered to the Lord's will, during my captivity I prayed to the Lord that they would release me soon, but I also asked him to give me the grace to complete the mission that he had planned for me.”

A Salesian missionary, Uzhunnalil first garnered the world's attention when he was kidnapped March 4, 2016, during an attack on a Missionaries of Charity home in Aden, Yemen, that left 16 people dead, including four Sisters.

His international profile grew when rumors spread that he was to be crucified on Good Friday, which were later discredited. After that, numerous photos and videos were released depicting Uzhunnalil, thin and with an overgrown beard, pleading for help and for his release, saying that his health was deteriorating and he was in need of hospitalization.

The government of Oman and the Holy See had worked for the priest’s release. He was freed Sept. 12, 2017.

In an interview with ACI Prensa the priest recalled the experience he went through in Yemen.

“The churches in Yemen had been attacked and vandalized, but in the days prior to my kidnapping the situation had stabilized somewhat,” he said.

However, on the morning of March 4, 2016, when he was praying in the chapel of the Missionaries of Charity, he heard gunshots outside. He saw jihadists killing four of the sisters.

“I prayed for God's mercy on the sisters who had died and also for those who had killed them,” he said. “They then told me to come outside and asked me if I were a Muslim. I told them no, that I was a Christian. And they put me in the back seat of the car.”

“A little later they opened the door again and threw in something metallic wrapped in some cloth. I knew that it was the tabernacle that the sisters had in the chapel,” he explained.

While Uzhunnalil said his captors did not physically harm him, he did suffer psychological torture.

“They took everything away from me, although they gave me a little water and food,” he recalled.

During that time, they changed his location five or six times, and he said that he never knew the exact location where he was being held.

In the 18 months he was held captive, Uzhunnalil relied upon prayer for perseverance.

“It was thanks to the prayers of everyone who prayed for me that I was able to endure what I was going through. It wasn't because of my personal fortitude but because of the prayers of my brothers and sisters in the faith,” he said.

Uzhunnalil also relied on personal prayer during his captivity.

“Every day, I prayed the Angelus; three or four Rosaries; an Our Father, Hail Mary and Glory Be for the sisters who died; the Chaplet of Divine Mercy; I meditated on the Way of the Cross; and I celebrated Holy Mass spiritually - I didn't have any bread or wine but I said the prayers from memory,” he said.

“I prayed for my captors and I thanked God for the seed of goodness they could have in their hearts. Thanks be to God, I don't hold any rancor or hatred for them,” he added.

“God knew everything that was happening, because they should have killed me in the beginning, but they didn't. They kept me alive even though I said I was a Christian. Here I am now, free, to bear witness that God is alive, that he has heard our prayers and has answered us. I have witnessed the power of prayer,” he told ACI Prensa.

After his release on September 12, 2017, he met with Pope Francis, a moment that was “tremendously emotional.” 

“During the meeting with Pope Francis, I cried and I thanked him for the prayers he had prayed for me that he had asked to be prayed for me.”

Uzhunnalil encouraged all Christians who are suffering persecution today to be steadfast in prayer and in faith in God.

The priest currently lives in Bangalore, India, since Yemen is still at war. However, he assures that he is ready to go back to the country “if that's God's will.”

This article was originally published by our sister agency, ACI Prensa. It has been translated and adapted by CNA.

 


          Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message      Cache   Translate Page      
Everyone knows that the plural of anecdote is “data”. Something seems to be up. First, Italian Vaticanista Marco Tosatti says that Francis, through the US Nuncio, is telling bishops not to invite Card. Burke to their dioceses, and if they can’t prevent … Continue reading
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by QuietContemplative      Cache   Translate Page      
Mr. Tosatti in his article says: "But - another singular element in this story - is that Msgr. Schneider had read the provision, given directly by the Secretary of State, card. Pietro Parolin, only verbally. The nuncio did not give him anything written, no document on the basis of which the bishop could take some legal initiative, possibly from the Congregation for Bishops, or from the Tribunal of the Apostolic Signatura, which until the advent of pope [Francis] , was the request by which lay priests and bishops could appeal to decisions of the authority that they considered unjust." (translated by google :P) Isn't it funny how suddenly all these things are being done without paperwork? Didn't Abp, Vigano demand the incriminating paperwork be shown? What better way to avoid showing questionable records than never making them in the first place...
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by FrAnt      Cache   Translate Page      
Pope Francis and his allies think they are fooling everyone, but they are only exposing their true selves as opponents of the Church. The laity are not the dumb sheep they are made out to be, they hear the true Shepherd and they follow only his voice.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Fr. Kelly      Cache   Translate Page      
Acardnal points out: Bp. Schneider is the Auxiliary NOT the ordinary. Although I am not a canon lawyer, I’m not sure Canon 395.2 applies to him. This is correct. Canons 403 - 411 would apply. 410 give a residential requirement. But, (putting tongue firmly in cheek) Bishop Schneider is Titular bishop of Celerina in Numidia, North Africa. If his ordinary doesn't need him in Kazakhstan, maybe he could travel there. Algeria is much closer to Rome. hagan lio!
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by mepoindexter      Cache   Translate Page      
In all fairness to Bp. Athanasius Schneider, he DOES belong in his Diocese as it's Auxiliary and NOT constantly globetrotting. Not that that's what he's doing. Even if, I don't think the nuncios request is entirely unreasonable. <strong><span style="color: #ff0000;">[How is that you know where he belongs and what he ought to be doing? Insider information from Astana? Psychic powers? It seems to me that this should be between the auxiliary and the ordinary, residential bishop of the diocese. If the Archbishop of Astana and Auxiliary Schneider are content with the arrangement, why interfere? This should be a case of "subsidiarity" rather than of long-distance, centralized micromanagement.]</span></strong>
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by NBW      Cache   Translate Page      
They can't stop the truth. It will come regardless of how much they try to suppress it.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by LarryW2LJ      Cache   Translate Page      
I get it - so ....... if you're a "hip" and "with it" priest who spouts a questionable catechism - that's quite all right! Go wherever you please, whenever you please and propagate your error all over Creation. HOWEVER, if you're a faithful, and orthodox (read "RIGID") Cardinal - go into your hole and disappear. PF and the Vatican ........ we're not stupid. We see what's going on and what you're trying to do. Just remember that Mother Mary promised that in the end, her Immaculate Heart will triumph. And if her Immaculate Heart triumphs, then every single blessed "paradigm" her Son instituted and stands by will also triumph.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by acardnal      Cache   Translate Page      
Bp. Schneider is the Auxiliary NOT the ordinary. Although I am not a canon lawyer, I'm not sure Canon 395.2 applies to him.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Johann      Cache   Translate Page      
When Cupich headed Spokane Diocese he was called the airport bishop because he spent more time traveling to conferences than administering his diocese.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Benedictus      Cache   Translate Page      
I am getting more infuriated by the minute with these tactics and shenanigans. It will soon be sinful (if it isn't already). 'Uncle Ted' was the ultimate airport bishop, but he was rewarded. Wuerl and Cupich are airport bishops. 'Good - bad, bad - good.'
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Anita Moore, O.P.(lay)      Cache   Translate Page      
<i>I wonder how many days bishops such as Card. Maradiaga or Cupich are outside their dioceses.</i> Probably not enough.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by richiedel      Cache   Translate Page      
They are only adding more street cred to these bishops and their causes by doing this.
                Cache   Translate Page      
Stati Uniti
Cardinal O’Malley elected chairman of Papal Foundation
Crux
(Hannah Brockhaus) Cardinal Sean O’Malley of Boston was elected chairman of the Papal Foundation’s board of trustees during a meeting in Washington, D.C. on Oct. 30, taking over from Cardinal Donald Wuerl, who served in the position for eight years. O’Malley has been a member of the foundation’s board for 12 years. He is also president of the Pontifical Council for the Protection of Minors and a member of Pope Francis’ Council of Cardinals. The Philadelphia-based Papal Foundation gives grants in support of projects and proposals recommended by the Holy See. Since 1990, the foundation has given over $100 million in grants in service to the Catholic Church. (...)

          Cardinal Quevedo retires; Jolo Bishop Lampon is new Archbishop of Cotabato      Cache   Translate Page      
DAVAO CITY (MindaNews / 06 November) – Pope Francis on Tuesday named Bishop Angelito Lampon of the Vicariate of Jolo as the new Metropolitan Archbishop of Cotabato, following the retirement of Mindanao’s lone Cardinal, Orlando B. Quevedo. Quevedo and Lampon are both from the Oblates of Mary Immaculate. The announcement posted by the Holy See […]
          Catholic Herald: Cardinal Zen: The Vatican is badly mishandling China situation       Cache   Translate Page      
Catholic Herald
by Catholic News Agency
posted Friday, 26 Oct 2018

The former bishop of Hong Kong said the Pope does not understand the communist regime

The recent agreement between the Vatican and China is a step towards the “annihilation” of the Catholic Church in China, Cardinal Joseph Zen, former bishop of Hong Kong, wrote in a New York Times op-ed published on Wednesday.

Zen, who has been openly critical of Vatican’s approach towards China in the past, did not hold back in his assessment of Pope Francis’ new deal and in offering his views on communist governments.

A Sept. 22 agreement between the Holy See and Beijing was intended to normalize the situation of China’s Catholics. The Church in China has been split between the “underground” Church, in full communion with Rome, and the state-run Chinese Patriotic Catholic Association (CPCA), which was not. The Chinese government appointed bishops of the CPCA.

(CNS/Liau Chung-ren, Reuters)
The September agreement was designed to unify those groups, by approving a formula through which Pope Francis would approve bishops nominated by Beijing.

But Zen’s op-ed said the distinction between the underground Church and the CCPA has not been eradicated.

He said those who attend the “underground” Church worship in secret and are subject to persecution from the government if they are discovered. Amid a religious crackdown in China, Zen said that priests of the underground church have been encouraging their parishioners to skip Mass for their own safety.

While Pope Francis is “very pastoral,” Zen said does not think that he properly understands how Communist China works. In Pope Francis’ home country of Argentina, the Communists worked to defend the poor against government oppression, often alongside Jesuits, he said. This could be why the pope “may have a natural sympathy for Communists,” as he views them to be persecuted.

It is far different, said Zen, in places where Communists are the ruling party–like China. When they acquire power, the Communists become the persecutors themselves, he said.

After Zen returned to China from studies in Rome in 1974, he said it had become a “whole nation under slavery,” and cautioned about society forgetting how oppressive the regime was at that time. And while he concedes that the Chinese government has made significant strides in embracing human rights, “you can never have a truly good agreement with a totalitarian regime.”

The current iteration of Church leadership does not properly understand the threat Communist governments pose to Catholics, said Zen. He praised the work of Cardinal Jozef Tomko, who was the prefect of the Congregation for the Evangelization of Peoples from 1985 until 2002. Tomko, who is from Slovakia, “understood communism, and he was wise,” said Zen.

Under Tomko, the Vatican considered only the underground Church in China as the true Church, and that while there were “many good people” in the state-sponsored church, it was “unlawful.” After Tomko’s retirement, however, Zen said things a turn for the worse with the appointment of Cardinal Crescenzio Sepe, who Zen described as “a young Italian with no foreign experience.”

Sepe “began legitimizing official Chinese bishops too quickly, too easily,” he said, which created an impression that the Vatican would “automatically” approve of any Bishop appointed by the Chinese government. This continued through Cardinal Ivan Dias, the next prefect, who was a “proponent of détente” with former Soviet states. This mentality carried over into Dias’ view of China and the Chinese Church.

Zen went as far as to accuse the Vatican of purposefully mistranslating Pope Emeritus Benedict XVI’s 2007 letter to Chinese Catholics that called for the reconciliation of the churches.

“In a delicate passage about how priests in the underground might accept recognition by the Chinese authorities without necessarily betraying the faith, a critical caveat was left out about how “almost always,” however, the Chinese authorities imposed requirements “contrary to the dictates” of Catholics’ conscience,” said Zen. This error in translation was “too important to have not been deliberate.”

Although the translation was eventually updated, it was too late, said Zen. The original letter had been “widely circulated” in China, and some of the underground church’s bishops understood the letter as permission for them to join the CPCA.

Zen was also critical of Vatican Secretary of State Cardinal Pietro Parolin, who he described as caring more about diplomatic success than he does about the Church. Parolin seeks to restore normal relations between the Vatican and China for the first time since 1950.

While the exact terms of the agreement between China and the Vatican were not released, Zen is not optimistic about the future of the underground church. While Pope Francis could still “veto” the nomination of a state-approved bishop, “how many times can he do that, really?”

“What good is having the last word when China will have all the words before it,” he asked. He also expressed doubt that the approximately 30 bishops of the underground church will still be permitted to function as bishops if the two churches are reconciled.

Since the agreement in September, two CPCA bishops were invited to attend the synod on youth. These men are “known to be close to the Chinese government,” and their attendance at the synod is “an insult to the good bishops of China.”

Despite this, Zen warned the clergy of the underground church against starting any kind of “revolution.” Instead, if the government takes away their churches or prohibits them from officiating, they should return to their families, continue praying, and “wait for better times.”

“Communism isn’t eternal.”


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          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Maximilian75      Cache   Translate Page      
“Resistance is now evident,” And that is a good sign for me, getting the resistance out into the open, no stealthy mumbling when there is disagreement. It’s healthy to get things out into the open, it’s very healthy." “Resistance means different points of view, not something dirty, It is connected to some decisions I may occasionally take, I will concede that. … I am not worried. It all seems normal to me. If there were no difference of opinions, that wouldn’t be normal.” ~Pope Francis Dec. 2014~ Need I say anything more?
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Dismas      Cache   Translate Page      
Canon law is not immutable, nor are any protections provided the clergy or the lay faithful. At this rate, in ten years, will any of us (clerical and lay) remain in full communion with Rome? Oh, and I'm not suggesting schism either, I'm talking punitive excommunications for the sin of being "rigid". Or for the sin of having a carbon footprint as high as 1/100th of Cardinal Cupich's...
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by hwriggles4      Cache   Translate Page      
Interesting enough, Raymond Cardinal Burke was in my diocese last weekend for a conference. His presence was welcome, and our newer bishop was in attendance for the closing banquet. Cardinal Burke even said Sunday Mass in the Extraordinary Form. I made sure I attended (and paid for) the conference to support Cardinal Burke (and I thank our newer bishop too). Many of the attendees were from our diocese and from two neighboring dioceses. The priest at the parish I regularly attend (not an FSSP staffed parish) promoted flyers in the narthex. Our Church needs more men who strive to keep the Church from becoming "wishy washy". The good Cardinal even mentioned during a Q&A session that Protestant ministers are beginning to ask, "what is happening with the Catholic Church? "
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by LarryW2LJ      Cache   Translate Page      
Dr. Peters nails it, one more time. https://canonlawblog.wordpress.com/2018/11/07/a-note-on-the-other-kind-of-schism/?utm_source=dlvr.it&utm_medium=twitter
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by JARay      Cache   Translate Page      
AND I too am with chantgirl, s i, and N B W.
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by NBW      Cache   Translate Page      
@chantgirl, you are definitely not alone. All together we keep praying; God will hear our prayers!
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by s i      Cache   Translate Page      
@chantgirl "Clearly, I do not have the sanctity to deal with this pontificate in a charitable manner." Unfortunately, you are not alone...
          Comment on Holy See repression of a certain kind of bishop with a certain kind of message by Grateful to be Catholic      Cache   Translate Page      
Bishop Schneider travels only by invitation. He preaches only the Catholic Faith. He does not engage in polemics or public criticism of the Pope. He celebrates the <i>usus antiquior</i> at the request of his hosts. Perhaps if the Bishops of the world were doing their job there would be no demand for Bishop Schneider.


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