Mercer (15 March 2013)
"Absolute Undisputable proof! Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio WILL emphasize the supremacy of the Roman Catholic Church and usurping authority over all peoples of the world""


Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio

Absolute Undisputable proof! Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio WILL emphasize the supremacy of the Roman Catholic Church and usurping authority over all peoples of the world"

A brief History lesson: Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio, the "FRANCISCAN", was born in Buenos Aires, one of the five children of an Italian railway worker and his wife. A "Franciscan" is of the order of Saint Francis of Assisi who founded the Franciscan religious order in the town of Assisi in 1208. Assisi (Italian pronunciation: [asˈsiːzi], from the Latin: Asisium) is a town and comune of ITALY in the province of Perugia in the Umbria region, on the western flank of Monte Subasio. ROME is in ITALY. Assisi was the birthplace of St. Francis, who founded the Franciscan religious order.

Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio, SJ, the "Franciscan Italian born successor to Peter" now makes his new home in the City of ROME! According to Roman Catholicism ALL POPES OCCUPY THE SEAT OF "PETER". The only thing needed to fulfill the Prophecy of the Popes would be a Cardinal of Italian descent and the new Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio is the son of Italian parents (Roman).

CONCLUSION BASED ON FACT: Pope Jorge Mario Bergoglio, the Italian Franciscan persona, both in Papal name choice and genetic origin and who now makes his home the City of Rome is indeed and factually, Peter the Roman, the LAST pope according to St. Malachi.

Jorge Mario Bergoglio is the first Jesuit Pope for a very long time. The Jesuits order was organized "to stop Protestantism from spreading and to preserve communion with Rome and the "successor of Peter" WATCH for this Pope to reaffirm the authority of the Roman Pontiff over the Church emphasizing the supremacy of the Roman Catholic Faith and Church above all other religions and denominations. This Pope will usurp authority over all Christians and all peoples of the world". Chardinian Jesuit predictions have been secretly arguing in favor of a coming an foreign alien savior.

Jorge Mario Bergoglio practices "liberation theology" a 'Marxist Socialist Latin-American Ideology'. An American political figure who has asked not to be identified has known Cardinal Jorge Bergoglio for many years and has met privately with him. This source predicted to us weeks ago that Bergoglio would succeed Benedict. Bergoglio is described as "more left than most" in the Church hierarchy, one who has expressed sympathy for liberation theology and helping the poor - though some of this was voiced privately. Pope Mario Bergoglio embraces the teachings of MARXISM AND SOCIALISM! (sympathy for liberation theology). Same as Obama's political path. Catholic Liberation Theology in Latin-America involves fighting poverty with Marx & Catholic Social Teachings, I.e. "SOCIALISM"!

A look inside Latin-American Catholic Social Liberation Theology: The primary architect of liberation theology in the Latin-American and Catholic context is Gustavo Gutiérrez. A Catholic priest who grew up in grinding poverty in Peru, Gutiérrez employed Marx's critiques of ideology, class, and capitalism as part of his theological analysis of how Christianity should be used to make people's lives better here and now rather than simply offer them hope of rewards in heaven.

While still early in his career as a priest, Gutiérrez began drawing on both philosophers and theologians in European tradition to develop his own beliefs. The basic principles that remained with him through the changes in his ideology were: love (as a commitment to one's neighbor), spirituality (focused on an active life in the world), this worldliness as opposed to otherworldliness, the church as a servant of humanity, and the ability of God to transform society through the works of human beings.

Most who are at all familiar with Liberation Theology may know that it draws upon the ideas of Karl Marx, but Gutiérrez was selective in his use of Marx. He incorporated ideas regarding class struggle, private ownership of the means of production, and critiques of capitalism, but he rejected Marx's ideas about materialism, economic determinism, and of course atheism.

Gutiérrez's theology is one that places action first and reflection second, a big change from how theology has traditionally been done. In The Power of the Poor in History, he writes:

"From the beginning, the theology of liberation posited that the first act is involvement in the liberation process, and that theology comes afterward, as a second act. The theological moment is one of critical reflection from within, and upon, concrete historical praxis, in confrontation with the world of the Lord as lived and accepted in faith."

Many are less aware of how deeply Liberation Theology draws upon traditions of Catholic social teaching. Gutiérrez was not only influenced by those teachings, but his writings have in turn influenced what has been taught. Many official church documents have made the vast disparities of wealth important themes of church doctrine and argue that the rich should make more of an effort to help the poor of the world.

Within Gutiérrez's theological system, liberation and salvation become the same thing. The first step toward salvation is the transformation of society: the poor must be freed from economic, political, and social oppression. This will involve both struggle and conflict, but Gutiérrez does not shy away from it. Such a willingness to countenance violent actions is one of the reasons why Gutiérrez's ideas have not always been warmly received by Catholic leaders in the Vatican.

The second step towards salvation is the transformation of the self: we must begin to exist as active agents rather than passively accepting the conditions of oppression and exploitation that surround us. The third and final step is the transformation of our relationship with God - specifically, the liberation from sin.

Gutiérrez's ideas may owe as much to traditional Catholic social teaching as they do to Marx, but they had trouble finding much favor among the Catholic hierarchy in the Vatican. Catholicism today is very concerned with the persistence of poverty in a world of plenty, but it does not share Gutiérrez's characterization of theology as a means for helping the poor rather than for explaining the dogma of the church.

Pope John Paul II in particular expressed strong opposition to "political priests" who become more involved with achieving social justice than ministering to their flocks - a curious criticism, given how much support he provided the political dissidents in Poland while the communists still ruled. Over time, though, his position softened somewhat, possibly because of the implosion of the Soviet Union and the disappearance of the communist threat. Today John Paul II is more likely to criticize capitalism than Marxism.

LIGNET, News max's global intelligence and forecasting service, predicted that the Italians who dominate the College of Cardinals would seek to appoint one of their own. Failing that, LIGNET reported, the Italians would seek the support of Latin Cardinals to appoint one of from their region who was of Italian descent. Bergoglio is the son of Italian immigrants. Bergoglio was one of two leading Cardinals, including Leonardo Sandri, also of Argentina, who fit the bill for a compromise candidate, as far as the Italians were concerned.

Jorge Mario Bergoglio as Pope may offer a turning point for Latin America. Chavez had established an eight-country empire of minions willing to do his bidding which includes: Argentina, Bolivia, Uruguay, Venezuela, Ecuador, Nicaragua, El Salvador, and Cuba. In addition, the Dominican Republic and Brazil are under his influence.

His power is maintained by massive cash handouts to the poor to lure them to support his version of revolutionary, socialist change. Free food and medical care flow freely from his oil-enriched coffers through leftist political organizations in each country.

While Chavez' financial ability to sustain the flow of funds is limited by his decreasing oil production - and will soon be cut off if we stop buying his oil as our domestic production surges - but it has continued. After his death, it is unlikely that his Venezuelan successors will be so interested in foreign adventures that they will divert money from domestic uses in Venezuela where they must compete with democratic forces for political power.

Pope Francis of Argentina is a very different kind of pope. He is truly a man of the people. He is humble, self-effacing, and focused on issues of economic and social justice. He commutes to his church every day in Buenos Aires by train from his small apartment. He will bring a new kind of Gospel focused Catholicism to Rome and will concern himself with alleviating poverty just as John Paul II focused on fighting communism.

The very fact of a Latin pope is likely to stir a revival of Catholicism in Latin America where Evangelical Protestants have lately made huge incursions. He has the potential to replace the fraudulent Chavez as the voice of the poor in that neglected region where a plurality of the world's Catholics live. - Dick Morris / Austin Cline

Also note this Pope was elected on 3-13-13 at 8:13 (phenomenally occult numerology) Vatican time while specifically on this date (13th) Pan-STARRS (Pan-demonium, all the demons) appeared close to the moon, even silhouetting it according to stargazing columnist Geoff Gaherty, an astronomer with the Starry Night Education night sky software company.

Jorge Bergoglio was born in Buenos Aires, one of the five children of an Italian railway worker and his wife. After studying at the seminary in Villa Devoto, he entered the Society of Jesus on March 11, 1958. Bergoglio obtained a licentiate in philosophy from the Colegio Máximo San José in San Miguel, and then taught literature and psychology at the Colegio de la Inmaculada in Santa Fe, and the Colegio del Salvador in Buenos Aires. He was ordained to the priesthood on December 13, 1969, by Archbishop Ramón José Castellano. He attended the Philosophical and Theological Faculty of San Miguel, a seminary in San Miguel. Bergoglio attained the position of novice master there and became professor of theology.

Impressed with his leadership skills, the Society of Jesus promoted Bergoglio and he served as provincial for Argentina from 1973 to 1979. He was transferred in 1980 to become the rector of the seminray in San Miguel where had had studied. He served in that capacity until 1986. He completed his doctoral dissertation in Germany and returned to his homeland to serve as confessor and spiritual director in Córdoba.

Bergoglio succeeded Cardinal Quarracino on February 28, 1998. He was concurrently named ordinary for Eastern Catholics in Argentina, who lacked their own prelate. Pope John Paul II summoned the newly named archbishop to the consistory of February 21, 2001 in Vatican City and elevated Bergoglio with the papal honors of a cardinal. He was named to the Cardinal-Ella Priest of Saint Robert Bellarmino.

Note this from Wikipedia:

The 35th General Congregation of the Society of Jesus convened on 5 January 2008 and elected Fr. Adolfo Nicolás as the new Superior General on 19 January 2008. A month after, the Pope (Benedict) received members of the General Congregation and urged them to "to continue on the path of this mission in full fidelity to your original charism" and asked them to reflect so as "to rediscover the fullest meaning of your characteristic 'fourth vow' of obedience to the Successor of Peter." For this, he told them to "adhere totally to the Word of God and to the Magisterium's task of preserving the integral truth and unity of Catholic doctrine." This clear identity, according to the Pope, is important so that "many others may share in your ideals and join you effectively and enthusiastically." The Congregation responded with a formal declaration titled "With New Fervor and Dynamism, the Society of Jesus Responds to the Call of Benedict XVI", whereby they confirmed the Society's fidelity to the Pope. - Tom Horn