The Catholic Church claims to hold the birthright of possessions and property. As part of the globally implemented social teaching, Pope Francis dedicated the “universal good” to the common good. Nails are now being forged with heads.
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Possession is the “birthright” of the church
The Roman Catholic Church has a vast fortune. How high the value of the goods held in possession is likely to remain a secret until “judgment day”. But in the self-understanding of this church as the “representative of Christ” (vicarius christi), i.e. our creator, all things automatically belong in the arms of this self-declared universal institution. This is also clearly expressed in its catalog of norms of canon law (CIC):
This “inherent right” is of course just as much a vain thing as the greatest fraud of the entire Middle Ages, “the Donation of Constantine” and the billion-dollar business with the sale of indulgences. The Roman Catholic Church derives this supposed right from the fiction of being successors to the apostles (“first church”). The pope is consequently the direct successor of the apostle Peter. Rome represents neither the teachings of Simon Peter nor those of the Gospel, but the philosophy of Simon Magus.
The baptized Catholic must accept this
With baptism, confirmation and communion, the Catholic submits to this set of rules written by Roman pens. So also clearly in Can. 96 to recognize:
After baptism, the human becomes the person “to be treated”. With his baptism, man has voluntarily accepted the rules of the Catholic Church. subject to the Church and is now treated as a person. Which is also logical, since man is only able to act but not legally. But this person identifies with the person, he takes over the trusteeship and consequently the person is not only capable of acting but also of legal capacity. Works wonderfully in the mundane as well (see e.g. BGB – Civil Code, Germany).
Pope Francis issues motu propio
The assets of the “Holy See” have a “universal purpose,” according to recent tones from the Vatican. Accordingly, corporations and institutions are not owners but trustees. At least that is what the Pope announced on February 20, 2023 in written form of a motu propio (“Il diritto nativo“).
Excerpt from Il diritto nativo
The “spirit of the common good”
In doing so, Pope Francis is at least virtually placing the Church’s assets in the area of the common good. That is not by accident. Those who preach water should also drink it in public and not the finest Côtes du Rhône Blanc from Avignon. It’s about credibility, because anyone who wants to convey the Catholic social teaching to humanity must also present the same attitude to the outside world.
With the guidelines now drawn by Francis, nails are being made with heads. The next step via the secular executive should follow soon and with it the “mark of the beast” described in Revelation 13 will come a good deal closer.
“And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads: And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.
The falsified 10 Commandments adopted by the Catholic Church and also by the Protestant Churches also appear to be interesting in this context. This is what it says about the 10th commandment in Exodus 20:17:
“Thou shalt not covet thy neighbour’s house, thou shalt not covet thy neighbour’s wife, nor his manservant, nor his maidservant, nor his ox, nor his ass, nor any thing that is thy neighbour’s.”
The churches split this commandment into the ninth and tenth, since eventually the 2nd commandment (idolatry, image worship) was simply removed. That’s what the 10th commandment is called according to cath. Church simply:
“You shall not covet your neighbor’s goods”.
From this it cannot be inferred what actually belongs to the neighbor. At least the house, cattle and donkey, among other things, are no longer clearly recorded as the property of a neighbor. Has the principle of fiefs and 99-year hereditary leases used by the Roman Church ever been abolished?
The louder and louder discussions about the commandment according to Exodus 20:13 also seem piquant: “Thou shalt not kill!”. The variant “Thou shalt not murder!” appears more and more frequently. This would only express the offense of murder, but not manslaughter, acts of war and (secular) execution.
Bible verses from King James Version