The Sovereign Military Order of Malta
Scottish-Rite Shriner Freemasonry
The Order of the Illuminati
The Knights of Columbus
The Knights of the Ku Klux Klan
The Nation of Islam and its private army called "The Fruit of Islam"
The Mafia Commission
Opus Dei along with a host of lesser Brotherhoods.......
NOTE: And we have already learned that these secret societies are dedicated to establish a One World Order for the Pope. Now if the Pope is at the head, that means that these societies are going to push the Popes agenda. What is the Popes economic agenda?
Do you remember what the Hegelian Principle was? ,The Hegelian Principle was formulated by George Wilhelm Friedrich Hegel, German philosopher. It is a process intended to produce Oneness of Mind through a process of 1) thesis: embodying a particular view or position; 2) antithesis: providing an opposing or contrary position; and 3) synthesis: which reconciles the two previous positions and then becomes the basis of a new thesis…in accordance with the laws of dialectical materialism (Webster's Seventh New Collegiate Dictionary). In theory, through a continual process of evolution, Oneness of Mind is achieved. This process can also be used to 1) create crisis, 2) opposition to crisis, to 3) effect the wanted solution.
Communism ( Thesis) took property away and made it the states property. Capitalism (Antithesis) says that the property belongs to the individual and nobody can take it away. Now we must have a Synthesis. This Synthesis is going to be some were in the middle and will be in the name of fairness.
The Economic Thought of the Catholic Church
Quote: ...Thomas Aquinas, wrote no treatise on economics, but his thinking, based on that of Aristotle, is foundational for understanding the economic thought of the Roman Catholic Church-State.
Henry William Spiegel, The Growth of Economic Thought. 1983, p 57.
Thomas also said:
Quote: Roman Catholic economic thought, as developed by the popes in their encyclicals and by Roman Church-State councils, has been a contributer to.......
1.) Feudalism and guild socialism in Europe during the Middle Ages;
2.) fasscism in Italy, Spain, Portugal, Croatia, and Latin America in the twentieth century;
3.) Nazism in German in the twentieth century;
4.) interventionism and the redistributive state in the west, including the United States in the twentieth century; and
5.) liberation theology in Latin America and Africa in the twentieth century.
......Thomas Aquinas discussion of private property. P. 30
....the possession of all things in common is the natural law. Thomas wrote: "...'the possession of all thimgs in common and universal freedom' are said to be the natural law because, to wit, the distinction of possessions and slavery were not brought in by nature, but devised by human reason for the benefit of human life."
Summa Theologiae. ii-ii, 5th artical.
NOTE: What does this mean? That all property is for common good.
Community of Goods
The community of goods, wrote Thomas, is ascribed the natural law, not that the natural law dictates that all things should be possessed in common and that nothing should be possessed as one's own, but because the division of possessions is not according to natural law, but rather arose from human agreement, which belongs to positive law... Hence the ownership of possessions is not contraryto natural law, but an addition thereto devised by human reason.
Summa Theologiae. ii-ii, 2nd artical.
...Hence, whatever certain people have in superabundance is due, by natural law, to the purpose of succoring the poor.
Summa Theologiae. ii-ii, 7th artical.
NOTE: He is saying that yes you can have material possessions, but what ever you have in abundance must be given to the poor. Ok lets read on.
Because goods of some are due to others by the natural law, there is no sin if the poor take the goods of their neighbors. Thomas wrote: "In case of need, all things are common property, so that there would seem to be no sin in taking another's property, for need has made it common."
Summa Theologiae. ii-ii, 7th artical.
NOTE: Wait isn't this stealing
Not only is such taking of another's property not a sin, it is not even a crime, according to Thomas:
..........it is lawful for a man to succor his own need by means of another's property by taking it either openly or secretly; nor is this, properly speaking, theft and robbery....It is not theft, properly speaking, to take secretly and use another's property in case of extreme need: because that which he takes for the support of his life becomes his own property by reson of that need...In a case of a like need man may also take secretly another's property in order to succor his neighbor in need.
Summa Theologiae. ii-ii, 7th artical.
NOTE: Wow, so if your neighbor needs a tv or car and you have three he can come take one. Or if you have a 4 bedroom house and your not using one he can break in and live there and you can't kick him or her out. Why? Because the man had a need and the need made it common. InAfrica this a law, but it is not being implamented because the situation is not right. But what if you open the borders and allow millions of poor people who have a "need" to enter. We need to wake up America.
Quote: The Roman Catholic doctrine of private property is echoed in the nineteenth century Communist slogan, "From each according to his ability; to each according to his need."
The Universal Destination of Goods
John Paul II's expression of it in his 1987 encyclical On Social Conern:
It is nessessary to state once more the characteristic principle of Christian social doctrine: the goods of the world are originally meant for all. The right to private property is valid and necessary, but it does not nullify the value of this principle. Private property, in fact, is under a "social mortgage," which means that it has an intrinsically social function, based upon and justified precisely by the principle of universal destination of goods.
John Paul II, Sollicitudo Rei Socialis, On Social Concern, (1987), 42.
NOTE: Yes the Pope is saying that private property is valid, but it is void in the concern of need. So if you are growing fruit on your private property and some one with a need (hunger) come and steals your fruit you cant do anything about it.
Paul VI made the point quite clear in his 1967 encyclical On the Progress of People:
....each man has therefor a right to find in the world what is necessary for himself. The recent Council [Vatican II] reminded us of this: "God intended the earth and all that it contains for the use of every human being and people. Thus, as all men follow justice and unite in charity, created goods should abound for them on a resonable basis." All other rights whatsoever, including those of property and of free commerce are to be subordinated to this principle.
Paul VI, Populorum Progressio, On the Progress of People, (1967), p 22.
Gandium et Spes, the Vatican II Constitution that John Paul II quoted, explained at greater length:
....If one is in extreme necessity he has the right to procure for himself what he needs out of the riches of others. Since there are so many people prostrate with hunger in the world, this Sacred Council urges all, both individuals and governments, to remember the aphorism of the Fathers, "Feed the man dying of hunger, because if you have not fed him, you have killed him.
The second Vatican Council, Gaudium et Spes, Pastoral Constitution on the Church in the Modern World (1965), 69
Therefor because private property is immoral, all men - individuals and governments - have the moral obligation to redistribute goods held unjustly by property owners
Redistribution of Goods
..."all goods" includes not just the goods found in nature but manufactured goods as well. John Paul II declared that all men must have "...access to those goods which are intended for common use: both the goods of nature and manufactured goods."
John Paul II, Laborem Exercens (1981), 46.
Who is pushing the Pope's agenda for redistribution?
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