While Mass is being said in the Sistein Chapel and tourists are being shown the works of Michelangelo, deep within the bowels of the Vatican sits a large, circular room with 13 separate chambers, each leading to a distinct catacomb.
When a mummified body is placed in front of each doorway, a young child is then brutally sacrificed with a long, golden knife during what is said to be a secret induction ceremony for new members of the Illuminati, better known as the New World Order.
As a young freelance reporter in Rome during the early 1980s, I heard many rumors of these secret ceremonies from local shop owners, several drunken priests and a couple of local clairvoyants or fortune-telling card readers, one who apparently advised and guided the film career of the famous Italian film director, Federico Fellini.
Although a product of a Catholic education and graduate of Notre Dame High School before going on to college, I still couldn’t help but wonder if the stories about the brutal child sacrifices were actually true.
While on a story assignment or covering the weekly Papal address, I remember sneaking around the Vatican, on one occasion taking a flight of stairs down to the basement level in search of the secret room and the catacombs.
Of course, I never found the secret room or a hidden doorway leading to the tombs, my secret Indiana Jones hunt for the Satan’s Den interrupted by a Vatican security guard who escorted me to the top of the stairs after showing my press card and saying I was lost.
“One night alone in this place and I know I could break the biggest story in my lifetime,” I thought to myself, as I walked through St. Peter’s Square and looked up at the sculptures of the 12 Apostles staring down at me from the Vatican roof.
Rome is like a huge small town with many neighborhoods, functioning like dozens of little villages within the city proper, each having its own distinct feel and flavor.
That particular day after trying to uncover the exact location of the Illuminati’s secret induction ceremonies, I stopped for cheese and a glass of white wine on the first narrow, cobblestone street next the Vatican, known in English as the “Street of the Whores.”
According to the locals, the street received this rather unusual name since for hundreds of years it housed many of the whores whose primary clientele were the Vatican cardinals, bishops and priests, as well as any visiting members of the clergy.
After World War II, the prostitution on the street eventually moved to a more secretive location, making way now for stores engaged in the lucrative business of selling religious paraphernalia like rosaries, pictures of the Pope’s and holy water.
As I sat having a glass of wine and going through the Italian papers, the main headline read how Cardinal Paul Marcinkus, head of the Vatican Bank from 1971 to 1989, was indicted by Italian authorities (in 1982) as an accessory in the $3.5 billion collapse of Banco Ambrosiano, an Italian financial institution with close ties to the Vatican Bank.
Although I tried many times without success to interview Marcinkus, since he was from my hometown of Chicago, the case never came to trial in Italy, as courts corruptly ruled that as a “Vatican employee he was immune from prosecution.” The Vatican Bank also refused to admit legal responsibility for the Bank of Ambrosiano’s downfall but did acknowledge “moral involvement”, paying $241m (?169m) to creditors.
Little did I know that this story, the 1978 death of Pope John Paul I, the murder of the bank’s president, Robert Calvi, found dangling under the Blackfriars Bridge in London, a little known mafia figure named Mario Cuomo (not the former mayor of New York) and a mysterious woman named Maria would all help in putting the pieces together of a larger more sinister puzzle.
Although still incomplete, the small pieces of the puzzle I uncovered in the 1980s all lead to direct involvement of members of the Illuminati/Freemasons, through groups like “P Due”, the Prieure du Sion and others, as well as the deep involvement of the Vatican, the hub and centerpiece of this secret worldwide organization known to the public as the Illuminati but known by members as “The Family or The Order.”
After writing several stories about the Vatican Bank Scandal and traveling to London on the Calvi story, finding very little new evidence, I didn’t give much thought to the Illuminati and child sacrificing until about a year later when I was sitting on Via Venato, having coffee for a brief hour or two with the rich and famous. As a quick aside, no one ever really believes me anyway when I mention I once sat on Sophia Loren’s lap, so I will leave that story for happier times.
As I mentioned, I put the gruesome picture of a child sacrificing out of my mind until a strikingly beautiful, black-haired Italian woman in her late 20s, named Maria, asked if she could join me at my Via Veneto outdoor table.
Rome is a small town, like I mentioned, later learning Maria desperately wanted an outlet to tell her incredible story, finding out through street talk that I was an American journalist researching stories about secret societies and the Vatican’s involvement.
Maria prefaced her story by saying she cold never reveal her full name, saying it meant an immediate death sentence for both of us if her identity hit newsstands, linking her to what she called “The Chosen Ones” or the Illuminati.
I, on the other hand, remember feeling like I might be dealing with a quack or a mental patient, especially after she graphically explained how involvement with the Illuminati caused her to attempt suicide on three separate occasions, twice by poisoning and once by slitting her wrists, but each attempt played out in a bathtub surrounded by candles and bouquets of colored roses.
I spoke to Maria on three occasions taking copious notes for total of about five hours at the same outside cafe during a three-week time span before learning through a mutual acquaintance about a month after our last meeting, she finally succeeded in committing suicide.
This time, however, she didn’t sit in her bathtub with flowers, deciding instead to make a public display, jumping from the roof of the Vatican in the early morning hours after hurling her body to the concrete of St. Peter’s Square (Piazza San Pietro) after standing beside the statue of St. Peter.
Although I tried in vane to get her real identity, stories of the strange suicide were verified but, at the same time, covered up as her identity mysteriously disappeared from the face of the earth as did any possibility of selling my story.
More than twenty years have passed but I can still hear her words and see Maria’s distraught face, sitting across from me at the Via Veneto cafe like it was yesterday. To the best of my recollection, these are the most important parts of her story of being recruited from birth by the Illuminati, a story that essentially died when Maria hurled herself off the Vatican roof.
“I can never tell you my name and only come to you as a last resort,” were Maria’s first words, as she appeared agitated and uncertain she was doing the right thing. In Italian she then said something like “May I rot in hell if I violated her trust” and I remember feeling as if someone just pointed a gun at my head.
Coming from an aristocratic northern Italian background, she continued as I was able to understand most of what she said, save the complex and educated Italian verb and tense forms as I essentially learned to speak the language in the streets of Rome with the common-folk.
In our first meeting, she delved heavily into her involvement with the “Family” or the “Chosen Ones,” saying her aristocratic background left her no choice in the matter. She said she was born into the ranks of the Illuminati, taught as a child she was one of the “divine chosen ones” to rule over the masses and initiated into the “Order” at a secret Vatican underground ceremony in a room very similar to the type I previously heard about on the street.
And when I finally got up enough courage to ask her about the child sacrifices, she couldn’t talk about it, only burying her head in her hands as tears rolled out from between her fingers.
The remainder of our discussions centered on the Illuminati origins, its leadership centered in the Vatican, its worldwide reach, its operations in Europe, its branches in America and its eventual goals of population control and world dominance. I remember how AIDS was not mentioned overseas and how she confused me with saying the Illuminati or the “Chosen Fathers” had purposely inflicted the disease on the masses.
Besides being convinced she was telling the truth, Maria also said the Illuminati, referring to them in Italian swear words as “pig gods”, had been entrenched for years in America, with many of its leaders among the loyal followers of the “Order.”
Our last conversation became quite personal, straying away from the names of powerful church and political figures, instead centering on how the Illuminati personally devastated Maria’s life. To this day, as she said her final words, I wish I would have said or done something more to save her life, but I had no inkling whatsoever it would come to a shocking end at the Vatican in less than a month.
“They killed Pope John Paul I and he didn’t die of natural causes. I cannot live like this any longer but there is now way out. I am a trapped soul, destined to burn in the depths of hell for all the wrongs I have witnessed and have done nothing in my life to stop,” said Maria, as she stood up from table and began walking away.
As she left, I still remember her final words: “I have had all the riches in the world, but I feel so empty and alone. Dio have mercy on me.”
After Maria died, I began searching harder and harder to connect the dots of the Vatican’s involvement in the Illuminati, as well as the bank scandal, the Pope’s 1978 mysterious death and other stories related to Marcinkus, Calvi, financier Licio Gelli known as the head of the P-2 lodge.
Although I could never pinpoint or verify the secret Vatican ceremonies, enough information surfaced to prove beyond a reasonable doubt that the Vatican functioned as the nerve center of the Illuminati, as the appointment of John Paul II revealed he never followed through on his predecessors final orders to investigate the operations of the Vatican Bank, Marcinkus and ties to the mafia and the Illuminati.
Instead, John Paul II protected Marcinkus, quashed any investigations to be carried out by John Paul I’s secretary of state Cardinal Jean Villot and buried all the people on Villot’s list to be relieved of Church duties or transferred, all the people on thelist suspected of being members of the Freemason’s P-2 group and the Illuminati.
Although I didn’t know it at the time, a Naples “Camorra” mafia figure, named Mario Cuomo, who lived in near me in a small town outside of Rome and who eventually was killed in a gangland shooting, was instrumental in saving my life on several occasions.
Cuomo, who drove a Mazzerati, lived in a huge villa, dressed to the 9’s and who I knew as a land investor, made it a habit every time he saw me to practice his English, buy me coffee or dinner while, at the same time, telling me “when I was playing with fire” regarding the Calvi murder and its ties to the mafia and the Vatican.
His sound advice perhaps frightened me away from some doors I never walked through, but looking back, they were probably dangerous doors better left closed as I probably would have never walked out of them or seen the light of day ever again.
Editor’s Note: Read Part II of Greg’s series on the Illuminati, coming this week, as he talks with a U.S. former member who provides shocking details that is bound to scare the socks right off your feet.
He is still alive, saying Mass and living in Phoenix, Arizona. Marcinkus carries a Vatican passport and still is the recipient of diplomatic immunity.
Among those linked to the Calvi murder and who Italian authorities are still seeking to question, Marcinkus was originally ordained in Chicago. Being a mover and shaker in the Church, he was quickly elevated to the Holy See in Rome, and served in the Vatican Secretariat of State.
He rapidly moved up the Vatican chain of command from personal papal bodyguard to head of the Vatican Bank, a position he held from 1971 to 1989. There he worked closely with international financier, Michael Sindona, to expand the Vatican’s portfolio of international holdings, transforming the Institute for Religious Works into a quiet but reliable shelter for questionable and what many have said was “dirty money.”
The Vatican Bank, through Sindona, was suspected of laundering money from associates in organized crime, funneled huge sums of money through Banco Ambrosiano and the Vatican.
The Vatican Bank also has worked closely with the U.S. government as a cover money conduit to groups like the Solidarity Trade Union in Poland and other sordid CIA affairs. With the help of Marcinkus, Sindona was to become a “inside man of confidence” within the Vatican who enjoyed unique access to officials of the Holy See, even the pope.
A 1982 story in the foreign edition of Time magazine had this to say about the relation between Sindona, Calvi and Marcinkus:
“In 1971, Sindona introduced Calvi to Marcinkus. Sindona and Calvi hoped to use Marcinkus for their own purposes, and the bankers and the churchman obviously found it advantageous to do business together. Although the Vatican bank denies it had much to do with either Sindona or Calvi, the le Opere di Religione (I.O.R. or Vatican Bank) eventually became Banco Ambrosiano’s fourth-largest stockholder, acquiring over the years at least 794,390 shares, or 1.589% of the bank’s stock.
“A few months after Sindona and Calvi set up the Bahamian bank in 1971, a “Mr. Paul Marcinkus” was listed as a director. “We used his name a lot in business deals,” Sindona said. “I told him clearly that I put him in because it helps me get money.”
In April, 2005, a Sicilian mobster, a Roman crime boss and two others were indicted in connection with the 1982 hanging of Roberto Calvi, a financier dubbed “God’s banker” for his close ties to the Vatican.
A Reuters story added:
“Calvi, once thought to have committed suicide, was found hanging from scaffolding under London’s Blackfriars Bridge in June 1982 with bricks in his pockets and $15,000 (8,000 pounds) on his person.
“But in the latest twist to the saga, prosecutors now say the Mafia killed Calvi for stealing from them and from Italian financier Licio Gelli. Gelli was the head of the P2 lodge — a shadowy Masonic organization whose members once included prominent politicians, businessmen and military officers.
“The judge said the trial will start on Oct 6 and will involve the convicted Cosa Nostra treasurer Pippo Calo, Roman crime boss Ernesto Diotallevi, Sardinian financier Flavio Carboni and his ex-girlfriend Manuela Kleinszig.
“The prosecutors’ inquiry has focused on millions of dollars that flowed through the bank’s offshore accounts in the weeks preceding Calvi’s death.
“Shortly before Calvi’s hanging, the bank he headed at the time, Banco Ambrosiano, had gone bankrupt. It was then Italy’s largest private banking group and worked with the Vatican.”
Without question, one of the strangest characters in the Calvi saga, with ties to Marcinkus and Sindona, was Liccio Gelli. A former member of the fascist Black Shirts Battalion and connected to the Mussolini regime and the Herman Goring SS Division in World War II, Gelli survived the conflict and amassed tremendous amounts of money and influence.
Considered the head of the P-2 Masonic Lodge, he was also privy to sensitive information on hundreds of key political, military and financial figures not only in Italy but throughout Europe, Latin America and elsewhere due to his access of files from the Italian secret service (OVRA) and possibly British Intelligence.
It was common knowledge in Italy that Gelli helped to smuggle Klaus Barbie, the infamous “Butcher of Lyon” to safe haven in Argentina, and even managed to work for and sell his services to the CIA and NATO.
Early September 1978: Pope John Paul I asks his secretary of state, Cardinal Jean Villot, to initiate an investigation into Vatican bank operations.
September 28, 1978: John Paul I presents Cardinal Villot with a list of people who are to be transferred, asked for their resignations, or reassigned. All the people on the list are suspected to be members of the Freemason’s group “P2.” The reshuffle of power will have major implications for the existing Vatican power structure and its financial dealings.
September 29, 1978: John Paul I found dead in his bed. Villot issues false statements to the press about the circumstances surrounding the death, removes key evidence from John Paul’s room, and orders the body to be embalmed immediately without an autopsy.
October 1978: John Paul II to replace John Paul I. None of John Paul I’s instructions to Villot before his death are carried out.
January 21, 1979: Murder of Judge Emilio Alessandrini, the Milan magistrate investigating the activities of Banco Ambrosiano, whose director, Roberto Calvi, has close ties with Michele Sindona and the Vatican.
March 20, 1979: Murder of Mino Pecorelli, an investigative journalist in the process of publishing articles exposing the membership and dealings of “P2” — a powerful group of Freemasons whose membership was involved in Vatican financial dealings, and whose founder, Lucio Gelli, was deeply connected with Roberto Calvi.
March 25, 1979: Arrests on false charges of Mario Sarcinelli and Paolo Baffi of the Bank of Italy. The two men were pressing for action on the investigation of the financial dealings of Roberto Calvi and Banco Ambrosiano.
July 11, 1979: Murder of Giorgio Ambrosioli following his testimony concerning Michele Sindona’s financial dealings with Calvi and other Vatican interests, the activities of P2 and its members among powerful government and business circles, and the connections between Calvi, Sindona, and Bishop Paul Marcinkus of the Vatican Bank.
July 13, 1979: Murder of Lt. Col. Antonio Varisco, head of the Rome security service, who was investigating the activities and membership of P2 and had spoken with Giorgio Ambrosioli two days before Ambrosioli’s death.
July 21, 1979: Murder of Boris Guilano, the Palermo police deputy superintendent and head of Palermo CID. Guilano had spoken with Giorgio Ambrosioli two days before Ambrosioli’s death concerning Sindona’s laundering of Mafia money through the Vatican Bank into Switzerland.
October 1979: Bomb explosion at the apartment of Enrico Cuccia, managing director of Mediobanca and witness to Sindona’s threat to the life of Giorgio Ambrosioli.
February 2, 1980: The Vatican withdraws at the last moment its agreement that Cardinals Guiseppe Caprio and Sergio Guerri and Bishop Paul Marcinkus will provide videotaped depositions on behalf of Michele Sindona in his trial in the US on charges of fraud, conspiracy and misappropriation of funds in connection with the collapse of Franklin National Bank.
May 13, 1980: Michele Sindona attempts suicide in jail.
June 13, 1980: Michele Sindona sentenced to 25 years.
July 8, 1980: Roberto Calvi attempts suicide while in jail on charges of fraud, etc. Later released on bail and reconfirmed as chairman of Banco Ambrosiano.
September 1, 1981: The Vatican Bank, apparently at the request of Roberto Calvi, issues “letters of comfort” acknowledging its controlling interest in, and assuming responsibility for, a more than 1 billion dollar debt of a number of banks controlled by Calvi.
January 12, 1981: A group of shareholders in Banco Ambrosiano send a
letter to John Paul II outlining the connections between the Vatican Bank, Roberto Calvi and the P2 and the Mafia. The letter is never acknowledged.
April 27, 1982: Attempted murder of Roberto Rosone, general manager and deputy chairman of Banco Ambrosiano, who was trying to “clean up” the bank’s operation.
June 17, 1982: Roberto Calvi found hanged to death from a bridge in London. A few days later, a 1.3 billion dollar “hole” is discovered in Banco Ambrosiano, Milan.
October 2, 1982: Guiseppe Dellacha, executive at Banco Ambrosiano, dead of a fall from a window of Banco Ambrosiano, in Milan.
March 23, 1986: Michele Sindona found dead of poisoning in the Italian jail to which he had been extradited on charges of ordering the murder of Giorgio Ambrosioli. Albino Luciano, Pope John Paul I
List of Masons in the Italian Church and Vatican
The following is a Mason list reprinted from the Bulletin de l’Occident Chretien Nr.12, July, 1976, (Directeur Pierre Fautrad a Fye – 72490 Bourg Le Roi.)
If still alive, it should be noted with interest that all of the men on this list, are subject to excommunication by Canon Law 2338. Each man’s name is followed by his position, if known; the date he was initiated into Masonry, his code #; and his code name, if known:
Albondi, Alberto. Bishop of Livorno, (Leghorn). Initiated 8-5-58; I.D. # 7-2431.
Abrech, Pio. In the Sacred Congregation Bishops. 11-27-67; # 63-143.
Acquaviva, Sabino. Professor of Religion at the University of Padova, (Padua). 12-3-69;# 275-69.
Alessandro, Father Gottardi. (Addressed as Doctor in Masonic meetings.) President of Fratelli Maristi. 6-14-59.
Angelini Fiorenzo. Bishop of Messenel Greece. 10-14-57; # 14-005.
Argentieri, Benedetto. Patriarch to the Holy See. 3-11-70; # 298-A.
Bea, Augustin. Cardinal. Secretary of State (next to Pope) under Pope John XXIII and Pope Paul VI.
Baggio, Sebastiano. Cardinal. Prefect of the Sacred Congregation of
Bishops. (This is a crucial Congregation since it appoints new Bishops.) Secretary of State under Pope John Paul II from 1989 to 1992. 8-14-57; # 85-1640. Masonic code name “SEBA.” He controls consecration of Bishops.
Balboni, Dante. Assistant to the Vatican Pontifical . Commission for
Biblical Studies. 7-23-68; # 79-14 “BALDA.”
Baldassarri Salvatore. Bishop of Ravenna, Italy. 2-19-58; # 4315-19. “BALSA.”
Balducci, Ernesto. Religious sculpture artist. 5-16-66; # 1452-3.
Basadonna, Ernesto. Prelate of Milan, 9-14-63; # 9-243. “BASE.”
Batelli, Guilio. Lay member of many scientific academies. 8-24-59; # 29-A. “GIBA.”
Bedeschi, Lorenzo. 2-19-59; # 24-041. “BELO.”
Belloli, Luigi. Rector of Seminar; Lombardy, Ita- ly. 4-6-58; # 22-04. “BELLU.”
Belluchi, Cleto. Coadjutor Bishop of Fermo, Italy. 6-4-68; # 12-217.
Bettazzi, Luigi. Bishop of Ivera, Italy. 5-11-66; # 1347-45. “LUBE.”
Bianchi, Ciovanni. 10-23-69; # 2215-11. “BIGI.”
Biffi, Franco, Msgr. Rector of Church of St. John Lateran Pontifical University. He is head of this University and controls what is being taught. He heard confessions of Pope Paul VI. 8-15-59. “BIFRA.”
Bicarella, Mario. Prelate of Vicenza, Italy. 9-23-64; # 21-014. “BIMA.”
Bonicelli, Gaetano. Bishop of Albano, Italy. 5-12-59; # 63-1428, “BOGA.”
Boretti, Giancarlo. 3-21-65; # 0-241. “BORGI.”
Bovone, Alberto. Substitute Secretary of the Sacred Office. 3-30-67; # 254-3. “ALBO.”
Brini, Mario. Archbishop. Secretary of Chinese, Oriental, and Pagans. Member of Pontifical Commission to Russia. Has control of rewriting Canon Law. 7-7-68; # 15670. “MABRI.”
Bugnini, Annibale. Archbishop.Wrote Novus Ordo Mass. Envoy to Iran, 4-23-63; # 1365-75. “BUAN.”
Buro, Michele. Bishop. Prelate of Pontifical Commission to Latin America, 3-21-69; # 140-2. “BUMI.”
Cacciavillan, Agostino. Secretariat of State. 11-6-60; # 13-154.
Cameli, Umberto. Director in Office of the Ecclesiastical Affairs of Italy in regard to education in Catholic doctrine. 11-17-60; # 9-1436.
Caprile, Giovanni. Director of Catholic Civil Affairs. 9-5-57; # 21-014. “GICA.”
Caputo, Giuseppe. 11-15-71; # 6125-63. “GICAP.”
Casaroli, Agostino. Cardinal. Secretary of State (next to Pope) under Pope John Paul II since July 1, 1979 until retired in 1989. 9-28-57; # 41-076. “CASA.”
Cerruti, Flaminio. Chief of the Office of the University of Congregation Studies. 4-2-60; # 76-2154. “CEFLA.”
Ciarrocchi, Mario. Bishop. 8-23-62; # 123-A. “CIMA.”
Chiavacci, Enrico. Professor of Moral Theology, University of Florence, Italy. 7-2-70; # 121-34. “CHIE.”
Conte, Carmelo. 9-16-67; # 43-096. “CONCA.”
Csele, Alessandro. 3-25-60; # 1354-09. “ALCSE.”
Dadagio, Luigi. Papal Nuncio to Spain. Archbishop of Lero. 9-8-67. # 43-B. “LUDA.”
D’Antonio, Enzio. Archbishop of Trivento. 6-21-69; # 214-53.
De Bous, Donate. Bishop. 6-24-68; # 321-02. “DEBO.”
Del Gallo Reoccagiovane, Luigi. Bishop.
Del Monte, Aldo. Bishop of Novara, Italy. 8-25-69; # 32-012. “ADELMO.”
Faltin, Danielle. 6-4-70; # 9-1207. “FADA.”
Ferraioli, Giuseppe. Member of Sacred Congregation for Public Affairs. 11-24-69; # 004-125. “GIFE.”
Franzoni, Giovanni. 3-2-65; # 2246-47. “FRAGI.”
Gemmiti, Vito. Sacred Congregation of Bishops. 3-25-68; # 54-13. “VIGE.”
Girardi, Giulio. 9-8-70; # 1471-52. “GIG.”
Fiorenzo, Angelinin. Bishop. Title of Commendator of the Holy Spirit. Vicar General of Roman Hospitals. Controls hospital trust funds. Consecrated Bishop 7-19-56; joined Masons 10-14-57.
Giustetti, Massimo. 4-12-70; # 13-065. “GIUMA.”
Gottardi, Alessandro. Procurator and Postulator General of Fratelli
Maristi. Archbishop of Trent. 6-13-59; # 2437-14. “ALGO.”
Gozzini, Mario. 5-14-70; # 31-11. “MAGO.”
Grazinai, Carlo. Rector of the Vatican Minor Seminary. 7-23-61; # 156-3. “GRACA.”
Gregagnin, Antonio. Tribune of First Causes for Beatification. 10-19-67; # 8-45. “GREA.”
Gualdrini, Franco. Rector of Capranica. 5-22-61; # 21-352. “GUFRA.”
Ilari, Annibale. Abbot. 3-16-69; # 43-86. “ILA.”
Laghi, Pio. Nunzio, Apostolic Delegate to Argentina, and then to U.S.A. until 1995. 8-24-69; # 0-538. “LAPI.”
Lajolo, Giovanni. Member of Council of Public Affairs of the Church. 7-27-70; # 21-1397. “LAGI.”
Lanzoni, Angelo. Chief of the Office of Secretary of State. 9-24-56; # 6-324. “LANA.”
Levi, Virgillio (alias Levine), Monsignor. Assistant Director of Official Vatican Newspaper, L’Osservatore Romano. Manages Vatican Radio Station. 7-4-58; # 241-3. “VILE.”
Lozza, Lino. Chancellor of Rome Academy of St. Thomas Aquinas of Catholic Religion. 7-23-69; # 12-768. “LOLI.”
Lienart, Achille. Cardinal. Grand Master top Mason. Bishop of Lille,
France. Recruits Masons. Was leader of progressive forces at Vatican II Council.
Macchi, Pasquale. Cardinal. Pope Paul’s Prelate of Honour and Private Secretary until he was excommunicated for heresy by Pope Paul VI. Was reinstated by Secretary of State Jean Villot, and made a Cardinal. 4-23-58; # 5463-2. “MAPA.”
Mancini, Italo. Director of Sua Santita. 3-18-68; # l551-142. “MANI.”
Manfrini, Enrico. Lay Consultor of Pontifical Commission of Sacred Art. 2-21-68; # 968-c. “MANE.”
Marchisano, Francesco. Prelate Honour of the Pope. Secretary Congregation for Seminaries and Universities of Studies. 2-4-61; 4536-3. “FRAMA.”
Marcinkus, Paul. American bodyguard for imposter Pope. From Cicero, Illinois. Stands 6’4″. President for Institute for Training Religious. 8-21-67; # 43-649. Called “GORILLA.” Code name “MARPA.”
Marsili, Saltvatore. Abbot of Order of St. Benedict of Finalpia near
Modena, Italy. 7-2-63; # 1278-49. “SALMA.”
Mazza, Antonio. Titular Bishop of Velia. Secretary General of Holy Year, 1975. 4-14-71. # 054-329. “MANU.”
Mazzi, Venerio. Member of Council of Public Affairs of the Church. 10-13-66; # 052-s. “MAVE.”
Mazzoni, Pier Luigi. Congregation of Bishops. 9-14-59; # 59-2. “PILUM.”
Maverna, Luigi. Bishop of Chiavari, Genoa, Italy. Assistant General of Italian Catholic Azione. 6-3-68; # 441-c. “LUMA.”
Mensa, Albino. Archbishop of Vercelli, Piedmont, Italy. 7-23-59; # 53-23. ” MENA.”
Messina, Carlo. 3-21-70; # 21-045. “MECA.”
Messina, Zanon (Adele). 9-25-68; # 045-329. ” AMEZ.”
Monduzzi, Dino. Regent to the Prefect of the Pontifical House. 3-11 -67; # 190-2. “MONDI.”
Mongillo, Daimazio. Professor of Dominican Moral Theology, Holy Angels Institute of Roma. 2-16-69; # 2145-22. “MONDA.”
Morgante, Marcello. Bishop of Ascoli Piceno in East Italy. 7-22-55; # 78-3601. MORMA.”
Natalini, Teuzo. Vice President of the Archives of Secretariat of the Vatican. 6-17-67; # 21-44d. “NATE.”
Nigro, Carmelo. Rector of the Seminary, Pontifical of Major Studies. 12-21-70; # 23-154. “CARNI.”
Noe, Virgillio. Head of the Sacred Congregation of Divine Worship. He and Bugnini paid 5 Protestant Ministers and one Jewish Rabbi to create the Novus Ordo Mass. 4-3-61; # 43652-21. “VINO.”
Palestra, Vittorie. He is Legal Council of the Sacred Rota of the Vatican State. 5-6-43; # 1965. “PAVI.”
Pappalardo, Salvatore. Cardinal. Archbishop of Palermo, Sicily. 4-15-68; # 234-07. “SALPA.”
Pasqualetti, Gottardo. 6-15-60; # 4-231. “COPA.”
Pasquinelli, Dante. Council of Nunzio of Madrid. 1-12-69; # 32-124. “PADA.”
Pellegrino, Michele. Cardinal. Called “Protector of the Church”,
Archbishop of Torino (Turin, where the Holy Shroud of Jesus is kept). 5-2-60; # 352-36. “PALMI.”
Piana, Giannino. 9-2-70; # 314-52. “GIPI.”
Pimpo, Mario. Vicar of Office of General Affairs. 3-15-70; # 793-43. “PIMA.”
Pinto, Monsignor Pio Vito. Attache of Secretary of State and Notare of Second Section of Supreme Tribunal and of Apostolic Signature. 4-2-70; # 3317-42. “PIPIVI.”
Poletti, Ugo. Cardinal. Vicar of S.S. Diocese of Rome. Controls clergy of Rome since 3-6-73. Member of Sacred Congregation of Sacraments and of Divine Worship. He is President of Pontifical Works and Preservation of the Faith. Also President of the Liturgical Academy. 2-17-69; # 32-1425. “UPO.”
Rizzi, Monsignor Mario. Sacred Congregation of Oriental Rites. Listed as “Prelate Bishop of Honour of the Holy Father, the Pope.” Works under top-Mason Mario Brini in manipulating Canon Law. 9-16-69; # 43-179. “MARI,” “MONMARI.”
Romita, Florenzo. Was in Sacred Congregation of Clergy. 4-21-56; # 52-142. “FIRO.”
Rogger, Igine. Officer in S.S. (Diocese of Rome). 4-16-68; # 319-13. “IGRO.”
Rossano, Pietro. Sacred Congregation of Non-Christian Religions. 2-12-68; # 3421-a. “PIRO.”
Rovela, Virgillio. 6-12-64; # 32-14. “ROVI.”
Sabbatani, Aurelio. Archbishop of Giustiniana (Giusgno, Milar Province, Italy). First Secretary Supreme Apostolic Segnatura. 6-22-69; # 87-43. “ASA”
Sacchetti, Guilio. Delegate of Governors – Marchese. 8-23-59; # 0991-b. “SAGI.”
Salerno, Francesco. Bishop. Prefect Atti. Eccles. 5-4-62; # 0437-1. “SAFRA”
Santangelo, Franceso. Substitute General of Defense Legal Counsel. 11-12-70; # 32-096. “FRASA.”
Santini, Pietro. Vice Official of the Vicar. 8-23-64; # 326-11. “SAPI.”
Savorelli, Fernando. 1-14-69; # 004-51. “SAFE.”
Savorelli, Renzo. 6-12-65; # 34-692. “RESA.”
Scanagatta, Gaetano. Sacred Congregation of the Clergy. Member of Commission of Pomei and Loreto, Italy. 9-23-71; # 42-023. “GASCA.”
Schasching, Giovanni. 3-18-65; # 6374-23. “GISCHA,” “GESUITA.”
Schierano, Mario. Titular Bishop of Acrida (Acri in Cosenza Province, Italy.) Chief Military Chaplain of the Italian Armed Forces. 7-3-59; #14-3641. “MASCHI.”
Semproni, Domenico. Tribunal of the Vicarate of the Vatican. 4-16-60; # 00-12. “DOSE.” Sensi, Giuseppe Mario. Titular Archbishop of Sardi (Asia Minor near Smyrna). Papal Nunzio to Portugal. 11-2-67; # 18911-47. “GIMASE.”
Sposito, Luigi. Pontifical Commission for the Archives of the Church in Italy. Head Administrator of the Apostolic Seat of the Vatican.
Suenens, Leo. Cardinal. Title: Protector of the Church of St. Peter in Chains, outside Rome. Promotes Protestant Pentecostalism (Charismatics). Destroyed much Church dogma when he worked in 3 Sacred Congregations: 1) Propagation of the Faith; 2) Rites and Ceremonies in the Liturgy; 3) Seminaries. 6-15-67; # 21-64. “LESU.”
Trabalzini, Dino. Bishop of Rieti (Reate, Peruga, Italy). Auxiliary Bishop of Southern Rome. 2-6-65; # 61-956. “TRADI.”
Travia, Antonio. Titular Archbishop of Termini Imerese. Head of Catholic schools. 9-15-67; # 16-141. “ATRA.”
Trocchi, Vittorio. Secretary for Catholic Laity in Consistory of the Vatican State Consultations. 7-12-62; # 3-896. “TROVI.”
Tucci, Roberto. Director General of Vatican Radio. 6-21-57; # 42-58. “TURO.”
Turoldo, David. 6-9-67; # 191-44. “DATU.”
Vale, Georgio. Priest. Official of Rome Diocese. 2-21-71; # 21-328. “VAGI.”
Vergari, Piero. Head Protocol Officer of the Vatican Office Segnatura. 12-14-70; # 3241-6. “PIVE.”
Villot, Jean. Cardinal. Secretary of State during Pope Paul VI. He is Camerlengo (Treasurer). “JEANNI,” “ZURIGO.”
Zanini, Lino. Titular Archbishop of Adrianopoli, which is Andrianopolis, Turkey. Apostolic Nuncio. Member of the Revered Fabric of St. Peter’s Basilica.
For more informative articles, go to www.arcticbeacon.com.
Listen to my Radio Broadcast live Monday night at 8pm Pacific time on LewisNews, returning Jan. 1 2006 Radio http://webs.lewisnews.com/radio/index.htm. Greg is also regular on Rense.com the first Thursday of every month at 9pm pacific time.
Greg also has his own daily show on the Republic Broadcast Network. Go to www.rbnlive.com and will be starting a daily program on the Genesis Communications Network soon at www.gcnlive.com Greg Szymanski is an independent investigative journalist and his articles can been seen at www.LewisNews.com. He also writes for American Free Press and has his own site www.arcticbeacon.com
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