Pope Resigns: But Why? Malachy’s Prophecy Extended! Part 3

posted by Dr. Jael Ever @ 17:50 PM
February 18, 2013

    Theories now abound as to authentic reasons for the Pope Benedict’s sudden resignation.  Everything is surmised from fear of assassination, to firing by the Knights of Malta, to being overwhelmed by Church scandals, etc.  But the most viable answer could be that he fears pending legal action.

In ‘ITCCS: Pope Benedict Resigned to Avoid Arrest, Seizure of Church Wealth by Easter,’ silverdoctors.blogspot.com writes:  “ITCCS.org is reporting that Joseph Ratzinger resigned as Pope this week as a result of pending charges for criminal conspiracy to aid and protect child torture and trafficking.”

The ITCCS (International Tribunal into Crimes of Church & State) “report reveals that the organization has procured an arrest warrant from an unnamed European nation against Ratzinger, and will move to place a commercial lien against all the financial assets of Vatican, Inc effective Easter Sunday, 3/31/13 . . .”

This report says ITCCS will issue arrest warrants for Ratzinger after he resigns, and will then press charges against his successor.  Even Reuters News Services agrees this scenario is possible.  In ‘Pope Immunity: Vatican Will Protect Benedict From Sexual Abuse Prosecution,’ Phillip Pullella writes:

“Pope Benedict’s decision to live in the Vatican after he resigns will . . . offer legal protection from any attempt to prosecute him in connection with sexual abuse cases around the world, Church sources and legal experts say.  His continued presence in the Vatican is necessary, otherwise he might be defenseless. He wouldn’t have his immunity, his prerogatives, his security, if he is anywhere else.”

knowthelies.com agrees with these assessments.  That site lists ITCCS’ six-part report on Ratzinger’s pending arrest:  “European Governance issued an arrest warrant and closure and seizure of Vatican assets. This arrest warrant was to be delivered to the office of the “Holy See” in Rome . . .allowed the nation in question to detain Ratzinger as a suspect in a crime if he entered its sovereign territory.”

From its office in Brussels, ITCC adds:  “A diplomatic note was issued by the said nation’s government to the Vatican’s Secretary of State, Cardinal Tarcisio Bertone, on Monday, February 4, 2013, informing Bertone of the impending arrest warrant and inviting his office to comply. No reply to this note was received from Cardinal Bertone or his office; but six days later, Pope Benedict resigned.”

On charges of child abuse, Anne Barrett Doyle of BishopAccountability.org, writes:  “Joseph Ratzinger leaves the papacy having failed to achieve what should have been his job one: to rectify the incalculable harm done to the hundreds of thousands of children sexually abused by Catholic priests. He leaves hundreds of culpable bishops in power and a culture of secrecy intact.”

To be held guilty by various interested persons and groups is one thing, but to be legally charged with criminal activities is another.  As Christian mystery fiction so often illustrates so often, even those who consider themselves to be to very ‘holy’ should understand:  “The LORD is slow to anger, and great in power, and will not at all acquit the wicked (Nahum 1: 3).”

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