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Church Becoming A "Protestant Parliament" – Cardinal Burke

The word "synodality" has turned into a "slogan" - Cardinal Raymond Burke told (December 4).

According to Burke, it symbolises "some kind of new church" which is "democratic" and where the authority of the pope is "relativized and diminished — if not destroyed".

He warned of the Church's transformation into a "Protestant parliament" with discussions and voting processes on matters "that cannot be put to a vote".

However, Burke overlooks that "synodality" is mainly used as a smoke screen behind which an absolutistic papal tyranny is established that has no regard, neither for "synodality" nor for the Faith.

Picture: Raymond Burke, #newsDmmphuxnrn
Mariusz Pawełczuk39
NEW "CHURCH" = NEW OFFICIAL HERESY! "Blessed art thou, Simon Bar-Jona. For flesh and blood hast not revealed this to thee, but my Father who is in heaven. And I say to thee, thou art Peter, and upon this rock I will build my church, and the powers of death [gates of hell] shall not prevail against it. I will give to thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven, and whatsoever thou shalt bind on earth … More
This is quoted from Anne Catherine Emmerich. The Pope has to be Benedict XVI.

October 1, 1820

“The Church is in great danger. We must pray so that the Pope may not leave Rome; countless evils would result if he did. They are now demanding something from him. The Protestant doctrine and that of the schismatic Greeks are to spread everywhere.…

www.lifesitenews.… More
Well said, Cardinal. As Archbishop Lefebvre once said; Must we become protestant in order to stay Catholic?
De Profundis
"We must not mind insulting men, if by respecting them we offend God." — St. John Chrysostom
Not sure. Synodality is just a falsely used term. Bishops cannot even approve diocesan societies of common life now, which are any way traditional, unless they want to be forced to resign for some pretext, nor could the US bishop's conference even hold a poxy vote. Francis really is the 'Dictator Pope.'
De Profundis
St John Chrysostom on the origin of the civil power.
"'For there is no power', he says, 'but of God'. What say you? It may be said; is every ruler then elected by God? This I do not say, he answers. Nor am I now speaking about individual rulers, but about the thing in itself. For that there should be rulers, and some rule and others be ruled, and that all things should not just be carried on in … More