Genocide Watch upgrades South Africa to Stage 6 “Preparation” on Countries at Risk Chart

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Genocide Watch upgrades South Africa to Stage 6 “Preparation” on Countries at Risk Chart

by Genocide Watch
15 September 2011

 

Genocide Watch placed South Africa at stage 5 (polarization) from 2001 – 2011 because the country’s racial divisions continued, there was a high level of youth unemployment in the black population, and the country had an appalling crime rate, including one of the world’s worst rape rates against all groups in the country.  Genocide Watch has been particularly concerned for over ten years at the hate crimes perpetrated against Boer farmers and other whites — bodies of murder victims disemboweled and disfigured, old women raped in front of their husbands, and other strong evidence of racially targeted crimes.  However, we had no evidence that these crimes were being encouraged by the South African government or that they were organized by an organized hate group.

 

Now we have evidence of organized incitement to violence against white people.  It began with the rise of Julius Malema, President of the African National Congress Youth League, who began singing the old anti-Boer song: “Kill the Boer” at rallies of the Youth League, then called for expropriation of white owned lands while he was in Zimbabwe visiting Robert Mugabe, and has most recently called Botswana’s racially harmonious society “neo-colonial,” and has called for the overthrow of Botswana’s government.  Malema is a racist Marxist-Leninist.  The failure of the leadership of the ANC to discipline him and remove him from the Presidency of the ANC Youth League, and his recent reelection to the Presidency of the ANC Youth League (despite his age of 30), have led Genocide Watch to conclude that violence against whites is now being planned and incited by one of the most important leaders of the new South Africa.  Malema has considerable support among young black South Africans, and ANC leaders are afraid to discipline and remove him from his position.   Genocide Watch will keep South Africa at Stage 6 – Preparation, until Julius Malema is removed from his position of growing power.  South Africa has not yet reached actual genocide, which is Stage 7, but the preparations for it are ominous.  Xenophobic riots and murders of foreign refugees as well as continuing hate crimes against Boer farmers and other whites have caused dark storm clouds to form over the “rainbow nation.

Pope met by protesters in Germany – Should anyone be surprised?

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Pope met by protesters in Germany

2011-09-22 20:01line

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 Berlin – A few thousand protesters, some dressed as condoms and nuns, marched against Pope Benedict XVI on Thursday, attacking his views on issues ranging from gay rights to the paedophile priest scandals.

However, the rally drew fewer people than organisers hoped, with police saying only around 2 500 had gathered in Berlin’s Potsdamer Platz while the pope was delivering a speech at the Reichstag parliament building.

In the run-up to Benedict’s visit, organisers had spoken of a protest numbering as many as 20 000.

One demonstrator was dressed as a giant nun clutching a crucifix and a wooden stick with “never again” emblazoned across her robe, a reference to the high-profile abuse scandal that rocked the Church in Germany last year.

Another wielded a banner proclaiming: “Pope Go Home,” as he began his first state visit to his native Germany.

Other demonstrators were protesting against the pope’s ban on artificial contraception, with signs reading: “Free choice between Aids and condoms.”

Several dozen leftist deputies also boycotted the pontiff’s speech in parliament, amid concerns over the separation of Church and state.

Berlin’s large gay community was also out in force to protest what it says are Benedict’s outdated views on sexuality, some carrying banners saying, “Homophobia kills.”

Protests in Spain last month against the pope’s visit turned violent, with clashes between riot police and demonstrators. Thousands turned out to protest against the cost of the pope’s visit amid an economic crisis in the country.

– SAPA

Massachusetts USA – ‘Death With Dignity’ Measure Proposes Physician-Assisted Suicide. Of course, guess who steps into the ring to piss all over the basic human rights of others, even people who do not believe in their dogma? Well, the Roman Catholic Church of course!!!!!!

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MA ‘Death With Dignity’ Measure Proposes Physician-Assisted Suicide

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Massachusetts Catholic Bishops Oppose “Death with Dignity” Initiative Petition

This is a basic human right the Roman Catholic Church is trying hard to deny any and all people who live in the state of Massachusetts. Typical of these evil monsters. It is laughable how they go about their business to prolong suffering by denying people the choice to end their lives with dignity. Whether you are Catholic or not, they want to deny everyone that basic human right. They have gotten away with this for way too long. I hope this ballot passes at the next elections. I bet they, the RCC, will spend millions on a campaign to “educate” voters into voting no. Bunch of evil hypocrites.

This is typical of the Roman Catholic Church. “THE VATICAN’S response to the Cloyne report, ….. would have us believe that the clerical child sex abuse scandals in Ireland are an Irish problem, where Rome’s only involvement has been in helping with a solution.” Now that is the biggest bunch of crap ever. They were raping children all over the world in their seminaries and churches and rectories.

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It takes 25 pages and 11,000 words to say – ‘nothing to do with us’

ANALYSIS: The Holy See reaction to the Irish report is marked by a failure to address core concerns, writes PATSY McGARRY

THE VATICAN’S response to the Cloyne report, as well as to comments by Taoiseach Enda Kenny, Tánaiste Eamon Gilmore and motions passed by Dáil and Seanad, would have us believe that the clerical child sex abuse scandals in Ireland are an Irish problem, where Rome’s only involvement has been in helping with a solution.

For this, it believes, it has received little or no acknowledgement in Ireland. For instance, Saturday’s response noted that nowhere in his Dáil speech of July 20th last did Kenny recognise any of its efforts to improve matters in this context, and that Pope Benedict’s Letter to the Catholics of Ireland in March last year didn’t even merit a mention in the Cloyne report.

What happened in Ireland was because of local factors, the response indicates – helpfully quoting from the pope’s letter of March last year to underline this.

There, addressing the Irish bishops directly, he said: “Some of you and your predecessors failed, at times grievously, to apply the long-established norms of canon law to the crime of child abuse.”

That may well be so, but it is not the entire picture.

Selectively choosing what it wished to address, the Vatican response ignored completely its own treatment of the Murphy commission. It was set up by this State, yet it did not merit an acknowledgement from the Vatican when in September 2006 it wrote to the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith requesting information. Two further requests for information received no reply.

Nowhere in its response, which runs to 25 pages and almost 11,000 words, is any of this addressed by the Vatican. Rather it takes issue with certain findings of the Cloyne report which might have been clarified had it co-operated with the commission, whose remit was extended from the Dublin diocese to cover Cloyne in 2009. It can hardly complain if its non-cooperation backfired.

The response largely focused on the 1996 framework document on child protection, prepared for the Irish bishops, but shot down in a letter circulated to them by the Vatican in January 1997.

The response rejected, robustly, a finding of the Cloyne report that: “There can be no doubt that this letter greatly strengthened the position of those in the church in Ireland who did not approve of the framework document as it effectively cautioned them against its implementation.”

The letter pointed out how the then prefect of that congregation, Cardinal Darío Castrillón Hoyos, had, at a meeting in November 1998 with the Irish bishops at Rosses Point in Sligo, “unequivocally stated” that the church “should not in any way put an obstacle in the legitimate path of civil justice” when it came to issues of clerical child abuse.

Nowhere does it quote from that 1997 letter, which said that, where the Congregation for Clergy was concerned, a framework document direction on mandatory reporting “gives rise to serious reservations of both a moral and a canonical nature”.

The congregation also warned that procedures in the document appeared “contrary to canonical discipline”. It also referred to it as “merely a study document”.

This latter observation, it said at the weekend, was a reflection of the document’s standing among the Irish bishops. The weekend response also emphasised that none of this meant the framework document guidelines could not be implemented in Irish dioceses and that “each individual bishop was free to adopt it . . . provided these were not contrary to canon law”. The Vatican appears to be trying to have its cake and eat it, repeating what was said in the 1997 letter.

All of which is to ignore the frustration felt by the Irish bishops in dealing with Cardinal Hoyos over the abuse issue. In a comment to this newspaper last December, Archbishop Diarmuid Martin of Dublin said that in the past “most of the Irish bishops felt that dealing with the Congregation for Clergy was disastrous”. It was understood he was referring to the period between 1996 and 2006, when Cardinal Hoyos was prefect at that congregation.

An Irish bishop confirmed, on condition of anonymity, that he made a note at the time of his receipt of that 1997 letter in which he described it as “a mandate to conceal the crimes of a priest”.

At the same Rosses Point meeting in 1998, the then archbishop of Dublin Desmond Connell thumped a table in frustration as Cardinal Hoyos insisted it was Vatican policy to defend the rights of an accused priest above all.

In 2001 Cardinal Hoyos wrote a letter to French bishop Pierre Pican praising him for not passing information about an abuser priest to police. Bishop Pican received a suspended sentence for failing to report the priest who was sentenced to 18 years for the repeated sexual assault of boys over 20 years, and the rape of one of them.

Cardinal Hoyos wrote to Bishop Pican: “I am pleased to have a colleague in the episcopate who, in the eyes of history and of all other bishops in the world, preferred prison to denouncing his son and priest.”

In the Murphy report chancellor of the Dublin archdiocese Msgr John Dolan is reported as having said that the 1997 letter “placed the [Irish] bishops in an invidious position”. It meant any priest against whom they took action “had a right of appeal to Rome and was most likely to succeed.”

None of this is addressed in Rome’s weekend response.