Questions about Pope Francis crying out for answers

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Pope looks quite unhappy to be with Argentina’s president Macri who was tasked with cleaning up the corruption left behind by the leftist Kirchners.

I hereby ask people of any nationality who care about truth, righteousness and justice, and who are in a position to know, some important questions about the current pope. I am only interested in what is documented in the news media and can be referred to for inspection and verification.

  1. Has Bergoglio ever publicly addressed the case of his countryman “Che” Guevara, and if so, how? More specifically, has he ever condemned Guevara’s crimes?
  1. Has Bergoglio ever publicly condemned his countrywoman Hebe de Bonafini for her expressed approval of the 9/11 massacre in New York City? Has Bonafini ever publicly recanted and apologized for that?
  1. Has Bergoglio ever publicly taken a Kirchner (husband or wife) to task for corruption or any sort of serious misgovernment in his native Argentina?
  1. Has Bergoglio ever publicly condemned any leftist government in Central or South America, especially authoritarian and/or dictatorial leftist regimes, for abuse of power, corruption and/or violation of human rights? I did not include the dictatorship in Cuba because here we know only too well how he has treated Castro, Inc.
  1. Has Bergoglio ever unequivocally condemned communism publicly, in the tradition of his predecessor Pius XI, who declared communism to be intrinsically perverse?
  1. Has Bergoglio ever publicly condemned, or at least questioned, the clearly selective morality of people like Nelson Mandela or Gabriel García Márquez?

No doubt there are other relevant questions, but those will do for a start. My problem is that I am under the impression that the answer to all of the above questions is essentially NO.

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Pope looking more comfortable among the corrupt, leftist elites.
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Pope Francis yucks it up with Satan himself.

6 thoughts on “Questions about Pope Francis crying out for answers”

  1. For anyone who wants or needs more info on the photos, the top one shows the “right-wing” President Macri and his wife during his visit to the Vatican this February. The distinctly cool and standoffish reception he received was widely noticed; he only got a 22-minute audience, in addition to the pope’s glum “cara de tranca,” as my mother would call it. In marked contrast, the pope warmly received Hebe Bonafini this May (photos below the one with Putin) and gave her an audience of an hour and a half (Bonafini spent much of that time talking trash about Macri). For those with strong stomachs, here’s a full frontal shot of the witch:

    http://www.ansa.it/webimages/img_457x/2016/5/27/5992356d9cad865efc8fba6fb900fbc4.jpg

    The photo with Brazil’s disgraced and ousted Dilma Rousseff, Bolivia’s excruciatingly painful Evo Morales and Argentina’s truly grotesque Cretina Kirchner needs no explanation.

    There is no photo of the pope happily schmoozing with Fidel’s designated heir because we’ve seen such photos here ad nauseam, but that’s obviously relevant to this post. Here’s a typical example:

    http://i.amz.mshcdn.com/hScIrRKdNr74QlE98MtWu3cUxeE=/fit-in/1200×9600/http%3A%2F%2Fmashable.com%2Fwp-content%2Fuploads%2F2015%2F09%2FFrancis-and-Castro-640×360.jpg

    And btw, the contrast between the frosty Vatican reception the duly elected Macri received from his own countryman and the effusively cordial one given to Cuba’s dictator-by-nepotism in May of 2015 is very striking, not to say absolutely scandalous.

  2. I genuinely hope knowledgeable people such as Fausta Wertz of the excellent Fausta’s Blog, people highly familiar with the ins and outs of the “Latin” scene and especially the Argentinian one, can answer these questions, even if it turns out that at least some of them have more positive answers than I surmise.

  3. Oh, and Alberto (who wrote the caption for the last photo), Nosferatu is certainly demonic, but he is not Satan. There’s no need to encourage the decomposing old ghoul’s megalomania any further.

  4. As best I can determine, Bergoglio has never publicly touched “Che” one way or the other. If he had, it was bound to have come out in connection with his Cuba trip. It turns out that Guevara’s bovine daughter Aleida declined to attend his big outdoor mass in Havana under the grim visage of her meal ticket, I mean daddy, but she said she just didn’t want to be a hypocrite (I suspect the real reason was that she resents such a prominent Argentinian socialist hasn’t praised Guevara as a kind of “social justice” saint). As to why Bergoglio has been silent on Che so far, it may be a Jesuit thing: no need to give the game away so easily.

    I am certainly not holding my breath for him to condemn “Che,” since even John Paul II wouldn’t go there, despite knowing full well the evil of communism and not having to worry about being “Latin” himself. Still, sooner or later somebody will surely put Francis on the spot as was done to JPII, but I expect his response will be disappointing at best (and to be fair, the response of JPII was disappointing enough).

  5. As best I could find, Bergoglio, who was already Archbishop of Buenos Aires in 2001, did not publicly condemn Hebe de Bonafini for her expressed exultation and happiness over 9/11. As it turns out, she was (surprise!) visiting her “revolutionary” friends in Cuba when the WTC attack took place. I could find no mention of her ever retracting her statements or apologizing for them.

    Being staunchly anti-clerical (except for “liberational” priests of the third world, of course), she was critical of Bergoglio before he became pope in 2013, but very quickly changed her tune once he did. By May of 2015, she was declaring that he kept inviting her to Rome, but that she had conditions for meeting him. However, the election of Mauricio Macri (whom she has called a fascist) in November of 2015 deprived her of critical protection from her very close friends the Kirchners, and she is under heavy suspicion of corruption, so…after Macri got a pointedly standoffish Vatican reception this past February, she took up the pope’s invitation and met him in Rome this past May–a meeting that lasted much longer than the one with Macri and appeared considerably more cordial.

    It has been speculated by Argentinian observers that Bonafini went looking for a potential “godfather” in case her legal troubles escalate at home, and that Francis was courting the Argentinian left as allies against Macri. In other words, this appears to have been a primarily political business. Imagine that.

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