Monday, July 13, 2015

The "Humanistic" Network -- An Example

(Montreal) who was declared a "humanist of the year" in 2015?   All things being equal,  to avoid any misunderstandings: the most human among humans is not what is meant. In Canada there is a Fondation humaniste du Québec (FHQ) and Mouvement québécois laïque (MLQ). The latter was founded in 1976, the former ended in 2004. Since 1993, the secular movement (MLQ) has given awards by the name  Prix Condorcet Dessaules.
The winner of 2015 is Alain Simoneau. But who is Alain Simoneau? One might reply: Any Canadian citizen who lives in the city of Saguenay in Quebec State. Less known are the reasons why Simoneau was honored with acclaim and a prize worth 5,000 dollars.
According to the Humanist Foundation, which has officially presented the award for several years, the atheist Alain Simoneau has accomplished "greatness". He persuaded the Supreme Court of Canada, supposedly for the benefit of all mankind, to abolish the traditional prayer at the beginning of the council meeting of his hometown.

Discriminatory Anti-Discrimination of the Supreme Court

Supreme Court Ruling:  Laicistic Union Versus the city of Saguenay
Jean Tremblay, mayor since 2002, of the population 150,000 city, can no longer recite the ancient customary prayer asking for God's blessing, before the council meetings  on the work of the city fathers. Because, as the paradoxical reasoning goes, it is through the "Catholic prayer" that "religious freedom" of fellow citizens will be hurt,  precisely those of atheists like  Alain Simoneau, who brought it to trial with the strong support of the  Mouvement québécois laïque.  And it is also a prayer contrary  to the "religious neutrality" of the state, whose "nefarious principle,"  although it contradicts every thinking person  and has penetrated  collective thinking, is "anchored and disseminated by Masonic thinking," said the Catholic publicist Mauro Faverzani in Corrispondenza Romana .
It availed nothing  that Mayor Tremblay pointed out to the court that council members and spectators who do not wish to attend the prayer, can enter the council chamber after its completion.  Such an idea has been rejected by the highest judges as "discriminatory". The judges wanted no discrimination to see that everyone else has a prayer ban imposed against their will because of one person.
The judge also ruled that the city of Saguenay  pay  $30,000 "damages" to Alain Simoneau, because he "had to" attend a Catholic prayer. What pain? There are people who are guilty of being seriously injured by motorists and suffer a lifetime of real physical pain, but get less damages for pain and suffering. With the verdict an example should be made statutory.
Bishop André Rivest of Chicoutimi, whose diocese Saguenay is, expressed his disappointment over the court verdict. The ruling, said the Bishop, does not take into account the attitude "of the Christian majority" and still less the religious feelings of people. The rights of Christians had been "ignored" by the verdict.
Nevertheless, the bishop announced that he is entertaining no intention to challenge the law but would recognize the judgment because he is "also a citizen."   It's a phrase which drew a quick end to the matter, without further elaborating on the question of what it actually means to be citizens.

Prix ​​Condorcet Dessaules : Insight Into a World That Few Know

This little-known event pushes the door open to a world that few know. What has happened in Quebec, a French land that has remained Catholic, and proud, even when anticlerical currents  shook  metropolitan France, is a prime example for a better understanding of what has been happening in Europe for more than 200 years. More specifically, it provides insight into the strategies, methods, means and goals of Freemasonry. A poorly defined and not easily recognizable reality, so secret and well camouflaged that it is hardly noticeable to the inexperienced eye. It can whisper in the dark, so the saying goes. In other words: Whoever shuns the daylight, doest dark things in darkness. No one shuns the daylight more than the secret society of aproned lodge brothers. This allows them to pursue their goals undetected and now for 300 years.
Should anyone be interested, he has  met  the Grand Lodge of Quebec's beautiful facade, which gives the impression that a circle of businessmen  have come together who are dedicated to philanthropic ideas. In fiscal year 2013, they have donated  122.275 dollars to more than 100 charities. To really understand what is happening, one has to look behind the facade and dig deeper. Only then we come to the actual Freemasonry and their dangerous influence.

The Grand Lodge and their network

Grand Master of the Grand Lodge of Quebec
Rarely in the history of the lodge have brothers walked out of hiding to lead a frontal attack against the Catholic Church.  They prefer to let do the dirty work in the numerous "neutral" groups they control. In the steering of organizations that appear to be unrelated to the lodge to the outside, the aproned brothers are true masters. In fact, masterfully and with the utmost discretion, Freemasonry exerts through its adepts, a multifaceted influence with the aim of combating the Catholic Church and the Christian moral teaching.  Thereby they take advantage of  the widespread indifference, carelessness and laxity, but also the direct or indirect endorsement by Catholics.
In the past 20 years,  two organizations have formed the battering ram in Quebec: the Humanist Foundation and the Mouvement québécois laïque .  To them fell the task to spread secular humanism in the cultural field, which at first glance is especially "neutral", appears moderate, tolerant and inoffensive. In reality, their thrust is not harmless. As Medias- Presse-Info reported, the activities are directed specifically against Christian morality and religion. Both organizations actively promote since their founding an,  albeit disguised, anti-Christian aggression in society. The Catholic Quebec government is their particular target in Canada.
Particularly aggressive is the activism of Mouvement québécois laïque. Endowed by him annual award Condorcet Dessaules is named after two Masons: to Marie Jean Antoine Nicolas de Caritat Marquis de Condorcet (1743-1794), a French revolutionary, and after the French-Canadian writer and politician of the liberal Parti en rouge, Louis-Antoine Dessaulles (1818-1895). Both were convinced anticlericals. Dessaulles was, with his "little breviary of the vices of our clergy"  a "hero" of the anti-clerical forces.

The Winners - a Cross-Section

Award to Abortionist Henry Morgentaler (1994)
The first prize winner in 1993 was Micheline Trudel who requested  ethics classes instead of Catholic religion classes for the students. The Mouvement québécois laïque was founded in 1976 with the aim to rid the country of Catholic religious instruction.
In 1994 Henry Morgentaler was the winner of the Prix Condorcet Dessaules. The Polish Jew from Lodz had lost his parents in the concentration camp, Auschwitz. He survived the Nazi regime and World War II concentration camp in Dachau, where he was liberated in 1945 at the age of 22 years. After studying medicine in Germany, he emigrated in 1950 to Canada where he worked in Montreal and in open violation of the applicable law, opened the first abortion clinic in 1969.  Morgentaler made ​​the "right" to murder unborn children as his ideology and the basis of his private practice. The long trial of Morgenthaler of infanticide ended in 1988 in the Supreme Court of Canada with an acquittal, the same Court which Alain Simoneau stood before in 2015. With the acquittal of Morgentaler, the Court established the unrestricted practice of abortion 27 years ago.
In 1995, the prize went to Centrale de l'enseignement du Québec (now Centrale des syndicats du Québec ), a leftist teachers' union, in which a third of the teaching staff is organized by Quebec today. The award was for their commitment in favor of de-Christianization ( dictus secularization) of the school system and for the "defense of progressive values". By the same reasoning, the spokeswoman for the following year was Louise Laurin,which honored the Coalition pour la déconfessionnalisation du système scolaire  (Coalition for the laicization of education) with the prize.
The Prize awareded in 1997 has been the price, retroactively in the truest sense of the word, to the Institut Canadien de Montréal, a Masonic-inspired society of the 19th century. The founders came from the Parti rouge founded by Louis-Antoine Dessaulles, stamped by the ideological  ideas of the Parti Patriote, whose chairman was Dessaulles' father. The company, which openly opposed the teaching of the Catholic Church existed formally from 1844 to 1880. In 1859 the bishop of Montreal excommunicated the members.
In 1998, the prize went to  the signatories of the Refus Global (Global refusal), a political and artistic manifesto of 1948, which is profoundly anti-Christian content and was directed against the traditional values ​​of the Catholic Quebec. Therein the  Catholic dominated postwar period is considered by some historians as the Grande Noirceur  (great darkness). A choice of words that seems borrowed from Masonic parlance. It is significant in this context that the left-liberal backlash from 1960 today is called the Révolution Tranquille.
In 1999, the prize was given to the association of Ophelins de Duplessis, which criticized the abuse of mentally ill children during the reign of Maurice Duplessis (1944-1959), and because of the cooperation between the then ruling conservatives and the Catholic Church, made ​​a public indictment of both.
In 2000 the prize was awarded to a liberal politician Jacques Hebert (1923-2007). Founded in 1867 Parti liberal,  which Hebert represented in parliament , stands in the history of ideas, in the tradition of the Parti rouge and thus the Parti Patriote.  Hebert was so liberal that he spent most of his last years on Earth as a "worshiper" of Cuba's  communist dictatorship dominating the Caribbean island.

Integration of church associations

Fondation Humaniste Quebec
Without naming any winners, an extensive network is already visible by the above mentioned, in which the humanistic foundations  and the laicistic (secular) movements are only two elements. It's a network that knows how to integrate a group or single person  with great flexibility with whom there are similarities, whether anticlerical, philanthropic, Marxist, political, cultural, trade unions  or those which are promoters of the liberalization of abortion and  "sexual freedom".
There are even organizations belonging to the Catholic Church woven into the network. These include the Institute Pere Irénée Beaubien named after a Quebec Jesuit. The institute, one of the many facilities that revolve around the Jesuit order in Canada, represents a particularly radical ecumenism in the sense of inter-religious pluralism, which is regarded as a value in itself. The institute cites its "spiritual" influences as  the Jesuit Carlo Maria Cardinal Martini and Archbishop Oscar Romero. The Mouvement Québec tradition wrote: the Institute "undermines the Catholic Church of Canada from the inside out after for decades it has promoted  dialogue with Freemasonry and the false religions". This assessment contributed to initiatives such as the "Joint Research Committee on Relations Between Catholics and Freemasons" in Quebec that the Institute Pere Irénée Beaubien  promoted from 1973 to 1975.

Condemnation of Freemasonry "No Longer Appropriate"?

The committee came to the conclusion after two years of "research" on the Grand Lodge of Quebec   that   " nothing legitimately allows one to think or to say that they forge a conspiracy against the Catholic Church" in the Constitutions of Freemasonry. However, the real purpose was revealed in another which coincided at the same time with similar efforts in various countries, including in German-speaking countries: The committee demanded with the support of the Institute, the lifting of the excommunication of Freemasons. It is "inappropriate" on the part of the Catholic Church to hold fast to the conviction.  Rather they were to mutually recognize their  respective "values."
 Bishop Henri Delassus of Cambrai (1836-1921) wrote the opposite in his book "The anti-Christian Conspiracy", to quote but one voice, however,  a Frenchman is aware. Therein Bishop Delasus lamented how lodges succeeded  to make "thousands of groups and associations"  around themselves, "in which they exercise their influence" without anyone noticing the relationship, and make them their "armies" who rush ahead, while the real "occult power" is hidden and disguised to remain at work, "to destroy the thinking ability of a nation completely".
"Ultimately, it is sufficient to compare the aforementioned Canadian names of people and organizations with those in European countries to realize that the approach and the objectives are the same," said Corrispondenza Romana . The self-renewing spiders web is visible  that has been  spun for 300 years in secret on national and international levels.
Text: Giuseppe Nardi
Picture: CR / FHQ / MLQ (screenshots)
Trans: Tancred
Link to Katholisches....


Dane said...

He may KEEP his claim to fame. That is polite for "They can shove that."

Lynda said...

In this time of the Great Apostasy, evil-doers are acclaimed, the more evil they do, the more they are acclaimed.

Anonymous said...

They can advance their agenda, in the end there will be only one winner .