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  • Margaret Fortescue Thompson
    September 14, 2012 Reply

    THANK YOU FOR THE WEB SITE AND I WILL TELL EVERYONE HERE IN PENNSYLVANIA WHERE TO LOOK FOR THE TRUTH CONCERNING THIS AFFRONT AGAINST ALL RELIGIOUS FREEDOM. SOMEHOW IN SPITE OF THE FACT THAT WE HAVE MORE GOOD HOLY PEOPLE, IT SEEMS THAT THOSE WHO ARE DECEIVED WITHIN THE CHURCH HAVE PLACED THEMSELVES IN POSITIONS WHERE THEY CAN STOP ANYTHING FROM BEING DISCLOSED. GOD KNOWS IT GOES THE SAME PLACE AS THE MANDATES ON THE LITURGY….IGNORED.
    GOD BLESS YOU AND MAY OUR PRAYERS STORM HEAVEN AND HELP US TO SAVE OUR COUNTRY.

  • Phil
    September 15, 2012 Reply

    Cardinal Dolan makes excellent points, in his usual highly articulate manner, but the words he has shared here seem to neglect a most important principle.

    Charity begins at home.

    The biggest threat to the Church comes not from outside, but from within the Church itself. This is good news as it means we retain a great degree of control over our own destiny as Catholics.

    As example…

    If the gay community were to follow the example being set by the Church, they would be publicly calling Catholic sex a perversion and a sin, and organizing politically to deny Catholics the right to marry other Catholics.

    The lesson here is, we shall reap what we have sown. It’s called justice.

    The Church can not be a credible defender of it’s own rights so long as it is energetically invested in a process of denying legitimate rights, rights we claim for ourselves, even to loyal members of it’s own congregation, for no good reason.

    The most effective way to defend religious liberty is to extend to others that which we hope they will extend to us.

    This is called the golden rule. It’s a truly Christian principle, and an excellent system for defending the Church.

  • Stephen B Wilchek
    August 10, 2015 Reply

    I go to church just about every week alternating between being Lutheran and Roman Catholic – I was raised a RC and the disturbing thing to me is that during the mass / service where there is a section for praying for people in need – there is no mention of the Christian being pushed out of their homes or being killed because they are Christians. Why not?? are these people not worth mentioning and praying for or is this another example of being PC over at least acknowledging and praying for these millions of people? God please help us if at church there is no room for these people to be prayed for.

 

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