Catholic Church Always Crypto Jewish

by Edward Hendrie – henrymakow.com August 27, 2012

Tony Blizzard’s article, Catholic Church Was Bulwark Against Cabalists, begins with a disputable premise. Blizzard claims that “England which, before Protestantism, was known as Merrie ol’ England and was about the most contented, happiest land on Earth.”
Blizzard’s opinion, however, seems to be based to a large extent on mythology. Roy Judge, an expert on English folklore, has stated that Merrie ol’ England is a mythical world that never actually existed. Not all agree with Judge. Why is there disagreement? Because, one’s view of history is completely based upon the point of perception.
I am sure that the priests, bishops, and cardinals, from their point of view, had fond memories of their stay at the Vatican in the pre-Reformation period. There were 6,800 registered prostitutes in Rome in 1490 to service, for the most part, the clerics of Rome. Keep in mind, that was in a city with a population of only 90,000, and the figure does not include clandestine prostitutes.
If, however, you looked at the Vatican from the perspective of the prostitutes or their illegitimate offspring, you would get a less favorable view of the Vatican.
While some illegitimate children actually became future popes, others were not so lucky. In 655, the Ninth Council of Toledo decreed that the children of priests who had remained neither celibate nor chaste would become permanent slaves of the Catholic Church.
In 1548, Pope Paul III issued the address, motu proprio, which stated that anyone in Rome “may freely and lawfully buy and sell publicly any slaves whatsoever of either sex.” It is, therefore, not surprising to find that during the U.S. Civil War, the Vatican was the only nation to recognize the sovereignty of the Southern Confederate States.
I am sure that the former plantation owners in the antebellum southern states would remember fondly their experience on their plantations. The former slaves, however, would have a different, less-fond, memory of the plantations.

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