VATICAN: Pope Francis immediately accepts resignation of Lichtenstein Primate who refused ‘Synod on Synodality’

Editor’s Note: According to the norm established by Pope Paul VI in violation of all ecclesiastical custom, Bishops in the Catholic Church are asked to submit a letter of resignation when they reach 75. There is no canonical obligation to do so, however; but most bishops do not understand the rights they have from Apostolic Tradition.

Normally, however, when a Bishop submits such a letter, there is a wait of months or years before the Vatican appoints a replacement. An immediate acceptance is a strong sign that the one retiring is a persona non grata.

This action is now a canonical fact which can be used in a Provincial Council to censure Pope Francis as a suspect for heresy; because just as the Synod on Synodality has nothing to do with Apostolic Faith and Tradition, the zeal to push it with such indignities shows manifest bad will; and merits the canonical suspicion of heresy.

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2 thoughts on “VATICAN: Pope Francis immediately accepts resignation of Lichtenstein Primate who refused ‘Synod on Synodality’”

  1. I came across the definition of chaos magic then I asked chatgpt to make a parallel wit the conciliar church and I got the following. (I think the similarities are palpable)

    Here are some key characteristics and principles associated with chaos magic:

    Belief as a Tool: Chaos magicians often view belief as a tool that can be adopted and discarded as needed to achieve specific magical goals. They may utilize beliefs from various religious, mythological, or esoteric systems but do not necessarily hold these beliefs as absolute truths.

    Eclecticism: Chaos magic draws upon a wide range of traditions, symbols, and practices, taking what works for the individual magician and discarding what does not. This eclecticism allows practitioners to tailor their magical approach to their personal preferences and needs.

    Paradigm Shifting: Chaos magicians frequently engage in “paradigm shifting,” where they deliberately change their belief systems or magical paradigms to suit a particular working or goal. This flexibility is seen as a key strength of chaos magic.

    Results-Oriented: Chaos magicians are often results-oriented, focusing on the practical outcomes of their magical workings rather than adherence to specific rituals or traditions.

    Experimentation: Experimentation and personal experience are highly valued in chaos magic. Magicians are encouraged to explore and adapt techniques to find what works best for them.

    Humor and Paradox: Chaos magic often incorporates humor, paradox, and absurdity as tools for breaking down rigid thinking and fostering creative approaches to magic.

    Sigil Magic: One of the most famous techniques associated with chaos magic is sigil magic, where a personal symbol (a sigil) is created to represent a desire or intent. The magician charges the sigil with energy and then releases it, often by forgetting about it, to allow the desire to manifest.

    Individualism: Chaos magic places a strong emphasis on personal sovereignty and individualism, with practitioners encouraged to question authority and explore their own unique paths.

    Parallel with Conciliar Church:

    With this context in mind, let’s draw a parallel between the principles of chaos magic and the perspective of a parishioner within the conciliar church after Vatican II, emphasizing the new spirit of flexibility and personal experience:

    Belief as a Tool: A parishioner can view their beliefs as tools within the context of the conciliar church post-Vatican II. They may see their faith and religious practices as means to deepen their personal connection with the divine, find spiritual guidance, or seek answers to life’s questions.

    Eclecticism: In the spirit of Vatican II’s openness to diverse religious experiences, a parishioner may adopt a more eclectic approach to their faith. They might incorporate elements from different Catholic traditions, such as charismatic, contemplative, or social justice-focused practices, into their spiritual life.

    Paradigm Shifting: Parishioners can engage in paradigm shifting by exploring different forms of Catholic spirituality and theology. They may switch between contemplative prayer, charismatic worship, or social justice activism based on their current spiritual needs and goals.

    Results-Oriented: Similar to chaos magicians, parishioners may attend church with specific spiritual or personal goals in mind, such as finding inner peace, seeking a deeper connection with God, or working towards social justice objectives.

    Experimentation: Within the parameters of Catholic doctrine, a parishioner may experiment with different forms of prayer, meditation, or community involvement to enhance their personal spiritual experience and connection with the divine.

    Humor and Paradox: While humor and paradox are not typically associated with religious practice, some individuals may approach their faith with a sense of humility, recognizing the mysteries and complexities of spirituality while finding joy and inspiration in their personal relationship with God.

    Individualism: The emphasis on personal experience and conscience in Vatican II encourages parishioners to explore and express their unique spiritual paths within the Catholic faith. They may prioritize their individual relationship with God and their personal interpretation of Catholic teachings.

    Intent and Goals: Parishioners post-Vatican II may attend church services with a broader range of intentions, including seeking personal spiritual growth, fostering community, and contributing to social justice efforts. Their faith practice is more aligned with their personal experiences and convictions.

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