As Expected, Anti-Papal Vatican says “Benedict’s” Unsigned Letter supports Anti-Pope’s Agenda

Commentary by Br. Alexis Bugnolo

The Vatican Press office is claiming once against the Pope Benedict XVI is in agreement with Bergoglio’s agenda to destroy the Church, and this time it is making use of the dubious letter recently published on Oct. 21, 2022. (see here)

Here in Italy, they say, cui prodest? That is, to whose advantage was it? to determine who did it. Benedict XVI’s signature is found on a letter to the Steubenville Conference, but without the P. P. that he always adds. The argument in the letter is absurd on the face of it, “The medieval Augustine was a fatal error”, because no one in the Middle Ages held that the Church in all Her members was the City of God, and because to deny that the Church is a member of the City of God formally is rank heresy, since Saint Paul the Apostle, inerrant and infallible, says that She is the Body of Christ. — Only a rabid Jesuit would dare such a statement. I conclude therefore, that Benedict XVI was forced to sign if he signed at all, and signalled to the world that he did it as the man, not as the Pope.

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5 thoughts on “As Expected, Anti-Papal Vatican says “Benedict’s” Unsigned Letter supports Anti-Pope’s Agenda”

  1. From Wikipedia:

    Augustinus Triumphus (Italian: Agostino Trionfo; 1243 – 2 April 1328[1]), also known as Augustinus of Ancona, was a Hermit of St. Augustine and writer. He is celebrated for his work Summa de potestate ecclesiastica, printed in 1473. The Summa became a standard reference for papalist arguments in the later 16th century, and was several times reprinted.[2]

    Alongside James of Viterbo, Giles of Rome, and Alvarus Pelagius, Augustinus was among the leading pro-papal jurists.[3] His title Triumphus is first attested in the 16th century.[1]

  2. The reference in the letter is to St. Augustine of Hippo, whose writings were the basis of Master Peter Lombards, Four Books of Sentences, which Saints Thomas Aquinas and Bonaventure of Bagnoregio commented on, and which became the textbook of medieval universities throughout Europe until the time of the reformation.

  3. Appreciate the Commentary since most of us out here are illiterate pertaining to the characteristics and subtle nuances of the Most Holy Father Benedict XVI.


    The hierocratic canonist Augustinus Triumphus, in his 1326 Summa de potestate ecclesiastica (“Summary Account of Ecclesiastical Power”), argued that the pope had universal jurisdiction in both temporal and spiritual matters across the whole world (in toto orbe terrarum spiritualium et temporalium … universalis iurisdictio), but his immediate temporal administration extended only to the lands then believed to have been granted to him by the Donation of Constantine.

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