No matter what happens in the world, you can bet your bottom dollar that “Pope Francis” (Jorge Bergoglio) has something to say about it. (Unless it’s the 100th anniversary of the death of Pope Saint Pius X, then Francis mysteriously falls silent.)
Thus, the “Pope” sent a video message to the 2017 TED conference in Vancouver, Canada. The meeting was held from Apr. 24-28 under the vacuous motto, “The Future You”, so it was clear that the world’s most talkative Jesuit would be tempted to contribute his own Naturalist tripe to the conference.
In Laudato Sii, “Pope” Omits Passage from St. Francis’ Canticle of the Sun that warns of Mortal Sin
Francis Phillips is a writer for the UK-based Novus Ordo publication Catholic Herald. In a July 2 post on “Pope” Francis’ new eco-encyclical Laudato Si, Phillips points out a curiosity that everyone else seems to have missed so far. Although the encyclical claims St. Francis of Assisi’s famous and beautiful Canticle of the Sun for itself — from which the title “Laudato Si” (“Praise Be”) is taken — when it comes to actually quoting the entire text of the Canticle, Jorge Bergoglio (“Pope Francis”) must have decided to improvise a little.
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@AlbinusFalco But we’re not talking about merely *apparent* contradictions with Francis. Like I said, either the death penalty is morally wrong or it’s not. You can’t accept both, and Francis has explicitly noted the contradiction to prior teaching.
@AlbinusFalco No, absurdities cannot be accepted for any reason, nor can any legitimate authority require us to (least of all God, who is perfectly wise and reasonable). You’re equivocating on the term “absurdity.”
@AlbinusFalco Well of course you can always simply pretend that all is well, but the human mind cannot be obliged to accept absurdities. You either believe the death penalty is or isn’t per se contrary to the Gospel. Both can’t be, Francis or no Francis.