Bergoglianism Is The Worst Heresy


Bergoglianism Is The Worst Heresy

Tuesday, February 27, AD 2018
by Guy McClung

It will be a small comfort in future to those faithful Catholics of today when the encyclopedic lists of heresies begins thus: “ Apollinarianism, Arianism, Bergoglianism, . . ….”.

This Heresy Is Unique In Church History

There are things unique about the Bergoglian heresy that do in fact make it the worst heresy of all time. These include:

1. The astounding numbers of sheep led astray, deceived via the modern-day real-time worldwide promulgation of Bergoglian error and the use of media to spread this error to the ends of the earth.

2. The Bergoglian denial, in effect, of the existence of Hell, making it into a somewhat warm vacation before one returns to the heavenly home, and the eradication of eternal punishment for every type of grievous, mortal sin.

3. The Bergoglian demand that sin and sinners be publicly celebrated, elevated, and even blasphemously blessed within the church community.

4. Jorge Bergolgio’s destruction of divine law in his new doctrine that God judges some to be in sin while requiring others doing the same sinful action to continue in sin; with the implications that God, in some situations, wills people to sin, that God has one divine law for some and a contradictory divine law for others.

5. The utter depravity and demonic perversity of a legion of many who aid in the spread of this evil – including laity and clergy, priests, pastors, bishops, and cardinals worldwide, as well as Vatican officials, some of whom not only condone, but take part in, such abominations.

One thing that is not unique about Bergoglianism is that this heresy, like others, includes declarations directly and explicitly contrary to what Our Lord Jesus Christ said in His own words. It is difficult to conceive of what a man must be and must tell himself so that he can say, in effect, “Jesus, here is what you got wrong” and “God, here is how you can improve and be a better god.”

Read the rest there

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3 Responses to Bergoglianism Is The Worst Heresy

  1. mmvc says:

    God forbid, but could it be that he may even be aware of all this?

    In a very small circle, Pope Francis is said to have self-critically further explained himself as follows:

    ‘It is not to be excluded that I will enter history as the one who split the Catholic Church’.


  2. Heresy is the obstinate post-baptismal denial or doubt of some truth which must be believed with divine and catholic faith. Public heretics are incapable of holding ecclesiastical office, and are removed from ecclesiastical office by the law itself. A validly elected pope who becomes a public heretic automatically loses the office of the papacy. When an external violation of the law has occurred, imputability is presumed unless otherwise evident.


  3. kathleen says:

    ”It is not to be excluded that I will enter history as the one who split the Catholic Church”

    Is it really possible that a pope could utter such a condemned heresy? I am still reeling from this declaration that, if true, most certainly must make us ask ourselves whether Francis has automatically ceased to be pope!! So far, I believe, it is only hearsay.

    But what is evident are the attempted so-called “paradigm shifts” in established Catholic teaching that Francis is heralding, although this term, paradigm shifts was pronounced not by Francis, but by his right hand aide, Card. Parolin. Such a description, when discussing Catholic doctrines, is in itself a heresy and an absolute scandal, yet Pope Francis did not correct Parolin! So we may assume he must agree with Parolin’s vision of his “changes”!!

    Even George Weigel (not known as a critic of Pope Francis), on ‘First Things’, had this to say the other day about this new church Pope Francis and his aides appear to be aiming to force upon Christ’s Holy Bride:

    “So are there “paradigm shifts” in the Church?

    We seem to have biblical evidence for one in the first chapter of the Letter to the Galatians, where St. Paul describes, very telegraphically, how he came to grasp an astonishing truth: that the salvation promised to the People of Israel in the covenants with Abraham and Moses had been extended to the Gentiles. Some might find another “paradigm shift” in the first chapter of John’s Gospel, in which Jesus of Nazareth is identified as the “Word” who “was in the beginning with God.”

    These are matters of divine revelation, however, and as the Church has long believed and taught, revelation ended with the death of the last apostle. So the evolution of the Church’s understanding of the gospel over the centuries is not a matter of “paradigm shifts,” or ruptures, or radical breaks and new beginnings; it’s a question of what theologians call the development of doctrine. And as Blessed John Henry Newman taught us, authentic doctrinal development is organic and in continuity with “the faith once . . . delivered to the saints” (Jude 1:3). The Catholic Church doesn’t do rupture: that was tried 500 years ago, with catastrophic results for Christian unity and the cause of Christ..”


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