We arrest, we try, we convict and we imprison and execute, people whom rape children and murder children. This is the supposed norm of what we do to those whom prey on children. Yet we allow one religious organization, to rape children, to murder children, to destroy children with impunity, without going after them, without arresting them, without prosecuting them, without imprisioning them or executing them in the most horrible and gruesome fashion we can think of, because when you rape or murder a child, this is exactly what you deserve….but hey…the
UNHOLY, ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH OF PEDOPHILE PIMP LEADERS, PEDOPHILE PRIESTS, PSYCHO ABUSIVE NUNS, AND FREAK PARISHIONERS WHOM LOVE THESE PEOPLE WHOM RAPE AND MURDER THEIR OWN CHILDREN ARE ABOVE THE FUCKING LAW.
We have overwhelming, concrete, irrefutable proof, beyond a shadow of a doubt, that if this evidence was heard by a jury, these scumbags would be convicted of their crimes….that the leaders of the Unholy Roman Catholic Church of Pedophiles…have moved rapist priests from parish to parish, state to state, country to country and are STILL DOING THIS TO THIS VERY DAY.
We have overwhelming, concrete, irrefutable proof, beyond a shadow of a doubt, that if this evidence was heard by a jury, these scumbags would be convicted of their crimes, that these leaders and others of the Roman Catholic Church have in fact murdered children. We have the bodies and the graves to prove it. Yet again, the Unholy Roman Catholic Church seems to be above the law and not one of these evil fucks have every been arrested nor prosecuted for their crimes.
IT IS TIME, FOR ALL THE GOOD PEOPLE, THE GOOD, DECENT, HONEST, MORAL PEOPLE OF THE WORLD TO GATHER TOGETHER AND JUST LIKE IN THE MOVIE NETWORK….SAY WE ARE MAD AS HELL AND WE ARE NOT GOING TO TAKE THIS ANY FUCKING LONGER!!!
WE NEED REAL PEOPLE TO FINALLY SAY…ENOUGH IS ENOUGH, WE WILL NOT ALLOW ONE MORE OF OUR CHILDREN TO BE RAPED, TO BE ABUSED, TO BE MURDERED BY THESE SCUM OF THE UNHOLY ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH.
WE AS A PEOPLE, NEED TO COME TOGETHER, TO PROTECT OUR CHILDREN FROM THESE EVIL, SOULESS, MONSTERS WHOM HIDE BEHIND RELIGIOUS ROBES….AND WE MUST DESTROY THEM AS A PEOPLE. WE MUST TAKE A STAND.
WE MUST STAND UP FOR OUR CHILDREN…WE MUST PLACE THE LIVES OF OUR CHILDREN FIRST, ABOVE THESE RELIGIOUS, SADISTIC, PSYCHOTIC FREAKS. WE MUST DESTROY COMPLETELY AND UTTERLY THESE PEOPLE OF SATAN, WHOM DESTROY LIVES.
ONLY UNTIL WE HAVE CARDINALS SUCH AS TIMOTHY DOLAN, BERNARD LAW, JUSTIN RIGALI, ROGER MAHONY, DOLAND WUERL, POPE EMERITUS BENEDICT AND ALL THE OTHERS, THEIR BODIES ROTTING WHILE SWINGING ON ROPES, HANGED IN FRONT OF THEIR VATICAN AND IN ST PETERS SQUARE FOR ALL TO SEE….THAT WE WILL NO LONGER PUT UP WITH THEIR POPES, CARDINALS, BISHOPS, ARCHBISHOPS, PRIESTS AND NUNS…RAPING OUR CHILDREN, MURDERING OUR CHILDREN AND THINKING THEY ARE ABOVE THE LAW BECAUSE THEY ARE THE LEADERS OF THIS PSYCHOTIC RELIGIOUS SECT.
WE EXECUTE CHILD RAPISTS AND MURDERERS ALL THE TIME, WE IMPRISON FOR LIFE EVIL, SOULESS, MORALESS, SCUMBAGS LIKE THIS ALL THE TIME.
WELL IT IS TIME TO START DOING THE SAME THING WITH THE PEDOPHILE PIMPS, PRIESTS, NUNS AND THE SCUM OF THE UNHOLY ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH.
Frank J LaFerriere
Bill Donohue and the Catholic League: DATA PROVE NO SEX ABUSE CRISIS
Bill Donohue comments on the 2012 Annual Report by the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops on the subject of sexual abuse:
The survey, done by an institute at Georgetown University, shows how utterly absurd it is to maintain that the Catholic Church continues to have a problem with priestly sexual abuse. Of the nearly 40,000 priests in the U.S., there were 34 allegations made by minors last year (32 priests, two deacons): six were deemed credible by law enforcement; 12 were either unfounded or unable to be proven; one was a “boundary violation”; and 15 are still being probed. Moreover, in every case brought to the attention of the bishops or heads of religious orders, the civil authorities were notified.
Not counting those of unknown status, in 88 percent of the total number of cases (independent of when they allegedly occurred), the accused priest is either deceased, has been dismissed from ministry, or has been laicized.
Most of the allegations reported to church officials today have nothing to do with current cases: two-thirds date back to the 1960s, 1970s and the first half of the 1980s. As usual, the problem is not pedophilia: 19 percent of the allegations involving those who work in dioceses or eparchies, and 7 percent of religious order priests and deacons, involve pedophilia. In other words, the problem remains what it has always been—an issue involving homosexual priests (85 percent of the victims were male).
Anyone who knows of any religious, or secular, organization that has less of a problem with the sexual abuse of minors these days should contact the Catholic League. We’d love to match numbers.
One more thing: since nearly 100 percent of our priests did not have a credible allegation made against him last year, this should be picked up by the media. But it won’t be. Look for the story to get buried.
Above is the verbatim commentary Mr Bill Donohue of the Catholic League made on the recent data released by the 2012 Annual Report by the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops on the subject of sexual abuse.
Mr Donohue goes on to say: The survey, done by an institute at Georgetown University, shows how utterly absurd it is to maintain that the Catholic Church continues to have a problem with priestly sexual abuse.
Apparently Mr Donohue does NOT seem to get the message. He does seem to evade and avoid the real problem here in association with the rapes of children, the torture of children, the abuse of children by those of the Roman Catholic Church and the Leaders who covered it up.
While it is admirable that the church is now cleaning up it’s act, I have some reservations using a report brought to us by the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops when the leaders of the RCC, especially Bishops and Cardinals had a massive hand in moving child rapists and abusers around from parish to parish without warning or telling anyone about these child rapists and abusers. Then these same abusers went on to abuse even more children.
Sure there may be less children being harmed by sexual degenerates who prey on young children in the RCC and sure there are now eyes everywhere, there is still a massive problem with the leaders who covered it up getting away with their crimes.
There is ample and irrefutible evidence against many Cardinals: Timothy Dolan, Donald Wuerl, Roger Mahony, Justin Rigali, Bernard Law, Sean Brady, Keith O’Brien, George Pell, Franc Rodé, Humberto Medeiros, Dominik Duka, John Krol, Leonardo Sandri, William Leveda, Richard Cushing, and too many Archbishops and Bishops to name, who participated in a massive cover up of child rapists and abusers and put the church before the safety and welfare of children. Mr Donohue has to get this through his thick skull. There is still ample evidence of stonewalling in the Diocese and of course the now infamous strategy to fight and call any victim now who comes forward liars and gold diggers and fight them, delay them and subtrefuge them every step of the way.
No Mr Donohue, the Roman Catholic Church has gotten off too damn easy. Your Popes, John Paul II, Benedict XVI, your Cardinals, Archbishops, Bishops and others who turned a blind eye to the destruction of the soul, heart and mind of a child to satisfy some sexual perverted feelings among your clergy must be rectified before anyone can honestly believe the RCC is actually cleaning up their act. This means the immediate resignation, or forced resignation, of all credibly accused Cardinals et al who participated in these cover ups and submission for prosecution. Sure plea bargin if you will, but you all must face a court of mans law for justice to be truly gotten for the victims of your sick and twisted child rapists and abusers.
Mr Donohue, I recall when you compared what rape victims of these pedophiles go through is what you went through when you got smacked on the wrist by a nun. Well Mr Donohue, I have been smacked on the wrist by a nun for being left handed. I was raped and tortured by one of the Roman Catholic Priests. He was supposed to protect me for one damn night. Instead he consigned me to a life of living hell, where I actually believed I was pure evil, that I deserved what happened to me, that I was condemned by God and Jesus Christ himself to eternal damnation. I even took the name Damien, the name of the antichrist child in the Omen movies because I believed the horror this sick and twisted scumbag drilled into my terrified mind. He told me I was evil, doomed to hell because I broke one of the Ten Commandments. He ripped from me everything that night.
Mr Donohue, I would rather two thousand nuns smacked me on the wrist than go through what that twisted sub human put me through, dressed and disguised as a man of God that night.
Letter to the Editor, Manchester Union Leader, April 18 2013 How can Catholics cheer those who hid abuse?
My letter to the editor, which appeared in the Manchester Union Leader, April 18, 2013: How can Catholics cheer those who hid abuse?
How can Catholics cheer those who hid abuse?
To the Editor: As a survivor of priest rape, I and many other survivors wonder if the parishioners of the Roman Catholic Church can understand how it feels to us victims to hear them cheering the Pope or cardinals like Timothy Dolan. Benedict and Dolan are just two who participated in the coverups of child rape by their priests. Yet we victims have to hear you cheer them on. Put yourself in a rape victim’s shoes and imagine what that is like for us.
On Bishops Accountability, there is a database. On this list, there are 3,763 priests and nuns, just in the United States, who were credibly accused. You look at this list, then come back and tell us it was just a few priests who did this, and remember, this is just for those in the U.S.
To put it bluntly, we victims feel that is the parishioners and the good bishops, cardinals , priests and nuns do not demand the immediate resignation of all of these leaders of your church credibly accused in the coverups, and the prosecution of these people for their crimes against children, then in our eyes you are just as guilty of these crimes as the perpetrators.
Talk to the victims and see if the church is in fact doing all it can to help us.
Diocese settles for $21 million in sex scandal
October 17, 2003|By Items compiled from Tribune news services
BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT — The Bridgeport diocese announced a $21 million settlement Thursday with 40 people who said priests molested them when they were children, and the bishop publicly apologized to the victims.
The payout is among the largest by a U.S. diocese since the scandal that has rocked the Roman Catholic Church broke in Boston in 2002.
“Let me express my personal remorse and the remorse of the entire diocese for the harm that was caused in the lives of so many individuals,” Bishop William Lori said.
He said all but one of the 16 priests named in the settlement are no longer active in the church. One was accused of misconduct with a 17-year-old woman 25 years ago and is not considered a threat to children, church officials said. Three of the priests are dead.
The settlement is the second in two years for the diocese. It previously reached settlements totaling $16.7 million and involving 47 claims of sexual abuse, church officials said.
Also this year, the diocese of Manchester, N.H., reached a $6.5 million settlement with 61 people; the archdiocese of Louisville agreed to pay $25.7 million to 243 people; and the Boston archdiocese reached a tentative $85 million settlement with 552 people.
Lawyers in Boston said Thursday they are confident that 80 percent of the alleged victims will accept the archdiocese’s settlement offer by the Oct. 23 deadline.
Papers show Egan hid abuse charges
As Conn. bishop, he shielded priests
HARTFORD, Conn. — Secret court documents reveal that Cardinal Edward Egan of New York, while serving as bishop of a Roman Catholic diocese in Connecticut, allowed several priests facing multiple accusations of sexual abuse to continue working for years–including one who admitted biting a teenager during oral sex.
Egan did not aggressively investigate some abuse allegations in the Bridgeport diocese, did not refer complaints to criminal authorities and, during closed testimony in 1999, suggested that all 12 people who made complaints of rape, molestation and beatings against the same priest may have lied, the documents show.
He said he was not interested in allegations, only “realities,” the documents reveal, adding that “very few have even come close to having anyone prove anything” against a priest.
Egan, 69, a native of Oak Park, Ill., became archbishop of New York in June 2000, succeeding the late Cardinal John O’Connor. Egan had served the Bridgeport diocese since 1988, and during his time there had to defend the diocese against lawsuits filed by 21 people alleging molestation by priests.
In addition to Egan, former Bridgeport Bishop Walter Curtis, Egan’s predecessor, testified in 1995 that the diocese shuffled pedophile priests among parishes to give them a “fresh start,” and he admitted destroying records of complaints against some priests, the documents show. Curtis is deceased.
Documents kept sealed
Information about Egan’s role in Connecticut’s largest clergy sex-abuse scandal comes from thousands of lawsuit documents that Egan and the Bridgeport diocese fought, successfully, to keep sealed. While the files remain sealed, The Hartford Courant recently obtained copies of many of them, including transcripts of pretrial testimony by Egan and Curtis, and internal diocesan documents.
Egan did not respond to requests for comment about his actions in the Bridgeport cases.
The documents reveal that, in addition to the eight priests who originally were sued, at least nine others faced molestation accusations but never were publicly identified. The documents name seven of the priests, one of whom continues to serve.
The Bridgeport diocese settled complaints against six priests for $12 million to $15 million last March. Egan was a defendant in some of the lawsuits and fought them aggressively from 1993 until the settlement.
By the time Egan took over from Curtis in December 1988, complaints were trickling in against several priests, made by adults who said they had been victimized in the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s. The documents show that Egan defrocked at least one priest for sexual offenses, and put in place the first written policy on sexual abuse complaints.
But he was slow to suspend or remove others. Despite a May 1990 memo by a diocese official worrying about “a developing pattern of accusations” that a Norwalk priest had fondled boys, Egan kept the man working as a priest until 1995, when he suspended him only after a lawsuit was filed.
No sympathy for accusers
The documents show that Egan displayed no sympathy for the priests’ accusers. For instance, regarding a dozen people who complained of sexual abuse and violence by a Greenwich priest, Egan said, “The 12 have never been proved to be telling the truth.” Nowhere in the documents is there evidence that he made serious attempts to investigate the allegations.
And he disagreed that a 1964 memo, which instructed church officials that “hepatitis was to be feigned” as a cover for the sudden absence of a priest, was an attempt to hide the fact that the priest had left because he admitted biting a teenager’s penis during oral sex.
“I wouldn’t read it that way,” Egan said of the memo, written long before he got there. “I would read it that this man is going away, and if anyone asks, say he’s not well, he has hepatitis. That’s quite a bit different than saying you are going to hide it.”
Egan allowed the man with “hepatitis” to continue working as a priest outside the diocese until February 1993, three months after receiving additional allegations of sexual misconduct against him from the 1960s. When the allegations came in, Egan’s aide, Vicar Laurence Bronkiewicz, wrote a letter alerting the archdiocese in Baltimore, where the priest had been assigned.
“At the present time, we have no reason to believe the accuser . . . intends to take legal action of any kind, and there has been no publicity concerning the accusation,” Bronkiewicz wrote.
The documents contain no evidence that the diocese under Egan and Curtis alerted the police or state child-protection authorities when parents or victims came forward with accusations of abuse. In all of the cases during Egan’s tenure, the statute of limitations to bring criminal charges had expired.
Paper: Egan supported admitted abusive priest
May 12, 2002|By Dean E. Murphy, New York Times News Service
A videotaped deposition by Cardinal Edward Egan, which was played for a jury five years ago in a sexual abuse lawsuit against the diocese of Bridgeport, Conn., and included a statement by the New York cardinal that he had encouraged an abusive priest to keep working, is receiving renewed scrutiny.
The deposition, reported Saturday in The Washington Post, originally was broadcast in a federal courtroom in Connecticut on Aug. 15, 1997.
Egan’s remarks about the abusive priest, Rev. Laurence Brett, are being re-examined because of questions raised in recent months about his handling of sexually abusive priests during his 12 years as the bishop of Bridgeport. He became archbishop of New York in 2000.
The spokesman for the cardinal expressed irritation Saturday with what he characterized as the “continued rehashing of the past” by the news media.
Excerpts from sealed documents in other lawsuits against the Bridgeport diocese also indicated that Egan had allowed abusive priests to continue to work.
The videotaped testimony in 1997, which was given in a lawsuit brought against the diocese by a Milwaukee man, Frank Martinelli, indicated a similar pattern in the case of Brett. Martinelli said he was molested by Brett in the early 1960s in Stamford, Conn.
According to the Post, when a lawyer for Martinelli asked Egan about Brett, the cardinal read into the record a memo he had written after he met the priest for the first time in 1990, long after Brett had admitted to sexual abuse. In the memo, the cardinal said, “I’ll be inclined to write a letter encouraging him [Brett] to go on with his work,” the newspaper reported.
In 1993, with allegations of previous abuse by Brett brought to his attention, Egan suspended the priest. The same year, Martinelli filed his lawsuit.
Cardinal defends handling of abuse
Egan says policy protected flock
In a letter to parishioners, Egan, 69, a native of Oak Park, Ill., said that under his policy in Bridgeport “any clergy accused of sexual misconduct with a minor was, after preliminary diocesan investigation, to be sent immediately to one of the most prominent psychiatric institutions in the nation for evaluation.”
Egan added: “If the conclusions were favorable, he was returned to ministry, in some cases with restrictions, so as to be doubly careful. If they were not favorable, he was not allowed to function as a priest.”
The cardinal also repeated his position that church authorities would not automatically refer reports of sexual abuse by priests to prosecutors.
Egan’s letter, made available to parishes throughout the archdiocese of New York, responded to a Hartford Courant story last Sunday reporting that Egan, while bishop of the Bridgeport diocese, allowed priests accused of sexual abuse to continue working in parishes–and that he did not refer such complaints to prosecutors or police.
The Bridgeport diocese settled complaints against six priests in March 2001, not long after Egan was named to lead the archdiocese of New York.
In his letter, Egan said he was “strongly encouraging” anyone with an allegation of abuse to alert the “proper civil authorities directly and immediately.”
But in an indication that the New York archdiocese would not necessarily adhere to the same practice, the cardinal said New York church officials will review reports of sexual abuse to “determine the validity of each claim,” and that priests could be removed from their ministries only if a report of sexual abuse is substantiated by church authorities.
Egan avoided committing the church to reporting cases to civil authorities in all instances.
“Should the Archdiocese of New York be approached with an allegation,” Egan said in the letter, “we will make the appropriate report to the proper authorities, if there is reasonable cause to suspect abuse and the victim does not oppose the reporting.”
New York district attorneys pointed out last week that New York law requires the reporting of sexual abuse allegations to police or prosecutors, and said that detectives and social workers are in a better position than church leaders to determine the merits of a case.
Egan’s position also departs from church policy in other U.S. dioceses, which generally support the reporting of abuse cases to civil authorities.
Richard McBrien, a prominent theologian and outspoken critic of the church’s handling of the sexual abuse scandal, questioned the soundness of Egan’s position after reading his Saturday letter.
“The diocesan lawyers who handled so many of these cases obviously considered them serious because they recommended substantial outlays of money to settle the cases,” said McBrien, a professor of theology at the University of Notre Dame. “There must have been probable cause if they paid money, and thus civil authorities should have been notified.”
In his letter, Egan said three points should have been made in last week’s Courant story.
First, Egan said, the “alleged abuse” in the Bridgeport cases described by the newspaper occurred before his appointment as bishop. Second, Egan maintained that he had followed diocesan policy by referring accused priests for psychiatric evaluation before allowing them to return to their priestly duties. He also said the victims alleging abuse were all adults when they brought their allegations to the diocese.
The Courant story stated all of those points.