3 thoughts on “The Error of Pacifism: the Origin and Dangers of this Antichristic Ideology”

  1. This, I hope, will be one of the most popular and influential programs OMC has done. I see that Poland is implementing Learning to shoot from September in schools

    “In May, a project of the Ministry of Education, changing the core curriculum of education for security, will be submitted to public consultations. From September, students will have lessons in the use of weapons and shooting.”

    https://www.rp.pl/edukacja-i-wychowanie/art36327151-nauka-strzelania-od-wrzesnia-w-szkolach

  2. There are two excellent examples of how a TRUE CHRISTIAN military commander, king, emperor or whatever name the ruler
    should behave, one is SAINT MAURITIUS of THEBAS (Egypt) and the other is CHARLEMAGNE, the emperor of the Franks.

    https://wiki2.org/en/Saint_Mauritius

    The commander of the Theban Legion Saint Maurice (and the entire Roman legion that followed him), preferred to be killed, since He rebelled to direct, clear and repeated orders by
    the ruling Roman emperor Maximian to kill the rebel population of the Bagaudean, when He discovered that
    they were of Christian Faith.
    1.- YOU DON’T KILL CHRISTIANS. DISOBEY THE RULER.

    https://wiki2.org/en/Charlemagne

    2.- YOU FIGHT THE PAGANS, BUT WHEN YOU DEFEAT
    THEM, THEY BECOME YOUR BROTHERS AND SONS.
    (the enemy prisoner is an image of Jesus Christ in the cross)

    3.- YOU CAN DESTROY ENEMY WEAPONS: TANKS.
    AIRPLANES, MISSILES, CANNONS, SHIPS, etc… and in
    the unfortunate situation that are manned, it’s something
    regrettable, and the victory will look tanned or even dirty.
    ———————————————————————–
    Giancarlo Rossi.

  3. To your exemplars of True Christian military leaders add the little-known (to Americans) King Pedro II [Braganza] of Brazil. Read his Wikipedia entry.
    Devout Catholic King Pedro II was a hardworking, humble, strong-minded, peace-loving monarch (rigorously trained for this from the age of 5) who called the monarchy “his cross to bear”. He was resolute in pursuing two local wars (even himself going to the front “as a volunteer” to encourage his troops, to the dismay of his advisors) with neighbouring countries even while diplomatically avoiding war with a (temporarily) aggressive UK.
    His scholarly knowledge, wisdom and prudence made him a reluctant but principled and courageous warrior when the stability of his country demanded it.

    Near end of his life he (at the height of his public popularity, loved and respected by his people) was deposed by a palace coup of republicans, he refused and discouraged in others all efforts to resist and retain his throne.
    He gladly retired to live a modest life in Europe, worn out with exemplary service to his country, and died in exile longing for his native land. God Bless him.

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