God’s Holy Refugees, Driven by the Search for Real

What of the Religious Refugees… fleeing theologies
… theologies that clang against the consciousness
 of this age’s sins and (w)holy wisdom?

To the Nones and Dones and those most nearly done,
the silence of the Holy One is deafeningly loud
…in theologies describing 
 a god so praise-starved and power-hungry
…that it demands our constant adulation and servile obedience
…in theologies describing an all knowing Big Father/Brother in the sky
 speaking scriptural words of love between the narcissistic lines.

What consciousness is this…
that drives us from the comfort of a sacred family
…wrapped in the solace of sweet hymns and select scriptures
so we not see and question those Words and stories
…strewn with images of such an ignoble and inglorious God?

Bereft of temple, church, synagogue or mosque,
where do we go to find a home?
Or is there even such a place?

Religious refugees driven far from safe homes we knew so long ago,
…the hymns we sang, the Scripture read, so comforting,
now crash as awkward phrases against what we “Now Know”.
“Now Know” not so stately as the holy architecture of theologies 
so long held bosom-close for comfort.

O Saints before us, who lost your faith in such Go(o)d nonsense…
Is there not something…anything, 
 other than the loss we know today?

Or is all search for the comfort of meaning and certainty 
 a useless Sisyphus task of rolling boulder uphill 
 …until it rolls back crushing us
…worn weak and weary in the futility of it all?

We go down into the pit of despair
…
 with you, O Saints who went there before us.
We have still the wisdom of your love and your courage
 to live in the not knowing,
…in the shatter-scatter pace of life’s ever-changing face 
 that re-assembles its appearance from
 …horror to grief to love and back again
…in cycles too quick to ponder or assimilate,
 …sometimes barraged in unremitting painful questions:
Why them? Why me? 
 …Why even ask why?

We refugees of theologies 
that answer questions of the past
 with answers from the further past..
 …some wisdom there buried
 under all the dust and shite, for certain.

Yet there is this tingling sense that
 wisdom buried under ages having passed, 
 yet still is with us now

for every change of time from one epoch to another
 had its pain of cracking through, 
 like a babe breaking out its mother’s womb
all tender and powerless, 
 …in need of succor and protection, 
 so like our new consciousness adapting…to its new place and time.

Let us have faith meanwhile, in each other,
 …in the everyday uncanonized saints of today and yesterday.
Not idolatrous faith, of course,
 but rather faith that nurtures love as it re-news life,
…as it makes life NEW again…
 Creation ongoing, ever-challenging us
…to go on loving…as best we can.

WHERE is the theology that can lead us
…in the way of this ever-adapting gypsy-like home-making faith?
WHERE is the theology sustaining
…a dynamic back-and-forth movement
 between the wisdom of the past
…and the present moment
…now challenging our consciousness 
 …to RISE UP and BE COUNTED.
*    *    *

Painting “God’s Holy Refugees” by Consilia Karli, SFCC
Poem by Sister Lea,  SFCC with Consilia Karli
https://RiteBeyondRome.com

 

Divine Mercy Sunday: Pope Francis, HAVE MERCY on the Vatican II Church!

The Vatican II Church has documents but no canonical visibility,
no prelature or Church/Rite status out of which to establish 
its unique identity and authority to
interpret theology, governance and liturgy from a different perspective.

The Vatican II Church has no canonical status or authority.
Opus Dei and the Eastern Churches/rites in union with Rome
have both canonical status and authority in their efforts
to preserve Catholicism as they see it.
Does the Conciliar Vatican II Church have no such rights?
*   *   *   *

Does Pope Francis believe the “Reform of the Reform Church” would be a Vatican II Church if it just represented Church laws and doctrines from a more open and pastoral mindset?

Vatican II theologian Massimo Faggioli seems to differ with pastoral approach as being an adequate response.   He writes with alarm about “the growing one-way consensus of ‘doing theology’.  He further claims that “the politics of funding theological initiatives on Catholic campuses…has even distorted the way of doing theology…whereby “various entities offer not only different but obviously incompatible understandings of Catholicism.”

international.la-croix.com/news/polarization-in-the-church-and-the-crisis-of-the-catholic-mind/6444
 Have our expectations of Pope Francis been somewhat naive in our insistence that the “Reform of the Reform” Church is just some fringe minority and not a global Catholic phenomenon well-structured, well-strategized and well-resourced?  Check out the metadata collected by National Catholic Reporter:

Conservative donors aim to shape Catholic narrative for the wider culture

•  “The annual Napa Institute gatherings held at one of Busch’s California resorts regularly attracts leading conservative archbishops and cardinals from the U.S. and the Vatican. It is a gathering for those at the upper end of the economic spectrum…”
•  “In addition to Acton, the Becket Fund and the Federalist Society, [another high-profile conservative funder] lists as affiliations on his company’s website the following: the American Enterprise Institute; Catholic Leadership Institute; EWTN; Ethics and Public Policy Center; FOCUS (Fellowship of Catholic University Students); and the Napa Institute.”
• “Timothy Busch, speaker at the ‘Good Profits’ conference for high-profile conservative funders at Catholic University, noted “that big money and the right economic philosophy can bridge deep ideological and theological divides.”
 
• “A former director of Catholic University’s Institute for Policy Research & Catholic Studies perceives this surge in growth of Catholic nonprofits like the Napa Institute seeing themselves as “the real evangelizing corps in the church” as providing an alternative structure to the church.”
 
*   *   *   *
The Vatican II Church has documents but no canonical visibility,
no prelature or Church/Rite status out of which to establish 
its unique identity and authority to
interpret theology, governance and liturgy from a different perspective…

no canonical status or authority as Opus Dei
and the Eastern Churches/rites in union with Rome have
in their efforts to preserve Catholicism as they see it
.

*    *    *

Remember when Francis told us to act and not worry about the consequences?
On the feast of Divine Mercy, April 8, 2018, shouldn’t we be challenging Pope Francis to act and not worry about the consequences, instead of continuing to allow the Church to fall into a monolithic consensus of “Reform of the Reform” Catholicism?  Polarization or Stifling Consensus: The Only Choices?
 

The HOLY THURSDAY REVOLUTION

Holy Thursday Rev picCLICK HERE TO SEE QUICK VIEW SLIDES: holy-thursday-the-ultimate-revolution

Beatrice Bruteau, in her book, THE HOLY THURSDAY REVOLUTION details two Jesus events that were and still are revolutionary challenges to the prevailing domination paradigm:

  • Washing the Feet of His Followers…where masters and lords are the ones to be served by “lower caste” in the domination paradigm.
  • Sharing Bread and Cup, His Whole Personhood in Loving Communion of Equals…WITH those who considered themselves as less than their Teacher.

These two events were each strong statements and symbolic signs that the long-held paradigm of inequality and domination was repudiated, that is, no longer to be held as God’s Will.

For this lifetime breaking of the domination paradigm, Jesus was crucified and for this he rose again in the Jesus’ Movement that all generations may know… THAT THE WAY OF GOD IS COMMUNION, NOT THE DOMINATION OF INEQUALITY.   For this, many after Jesus have been “crucified and risen again and again” over the centuries in order that the Communion Paradigm of All People may not perish from this earth.

Click on link here to COPY Quick View Slides to your download file:  Holy Thursday, The Ultimate Revolution

Women As Change Agents Across the World — Voices of Faith

Watch videos

“WHY WOMEN MATTER”
Livestreamed from Rome on
March 8, 2018

Voices of Faith International Women’s Day Event
Sponsored by The Fidelis Götz Foundation

“The Voices of Faith network is committed to action
and guided by fact and faith.”

International Women’s Day Program 2018

Keynote Speaker, Mary McAleese, Former President of Ireland

“We live in times marked by change, but there are places where gender equality is being systematically overlooked.
The Catholic Church is one of them.”

Source:  Voices of Faith

One-minute video link to 2018 key speaker, Professor Mary McAleese

Click on the links below to access video of individual speakers:

Ssenfuka Joanita Warry “Calling out loud and clear: full equality and rights for women everywhere”

Nivedita Lobo Gayatri Lobo Gajiwala “Is the Church event relevant to young women?”

Power to transform: will the Catholic Church survive the 21st century?
Panelists: -Mary McAleese, former president of Ireland
-Tina Beattie, director Catherine of Siena College
-Father Luke Hansen SJ, writer and Jesuit
-Elise Orbananos Hernando, Jesuit Refugee Service
-Nicole Sotelo, journalist and author
-Alina Oehler, theologian and journalist

Polarization or Stifling Consensus: The Only Choices?

Certainly, the Vatican’s choice for “Profound Consensus” over polarization in the Church would seem to be the most logical one.  But is it?

Logical or not, the Church is well on the road to a profound consensus which may not be what Vatican secretary Cardinal Parolin was recommending.

National Catholic Reporter: Cardinal Parolin addresses US bishops with call for ‘profound consensus’

Vatican II expert, Massimo Faggioli, describes the reality and danger of one-way polarization within the Church.  See link below where Rite Beyond Rome responds to his La Croix International article:

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To Read more:   https://www.scribd.com/document/370006049/Church-Polarization-or-Stifling-Consensus-Not-the-Only-Choices

 

To view and download PDF: Church Polarization or Dangerous Consensus?

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When “profound consensus” is rooted in “safe choice” over the risk of allowing the Holy Spirit to break through staid Catholic consciousness, is it the preferred choice for the Church in the world today?

In this instance, wouldn’t it be wiser and more rational to diversify the Church’s expressions of Catholicism in ways that maintain “consensual unity” AND dynamic and creative diversity…?
…as described in the 1973 book, POLARIZATION IN THE CHURCH, edited by Hans Kung and Walter Kasper?

Thanks for reading…Comments and questions appreciated!

(Click on article title to comment.)

 

“Todos los Católicos, son Católicos de Cafetería”, dice un sacerdote Jesuita. ¿Es ésto algo positivo?

(Abajo está la traducción de  “All Catholics are cafeteria Catholics” says Jesuit priest. Is this a good thing?” on this website.)

Quizá el Padre Thomas Reese, editor del National Catholic Reporter, está en lo cierto cuando él dice: “Bienvenidos a la Cafetería”, metafóricamente hablando de la unidad en el Catolicismo. Y él lo explica de la siguiente manera…

“La verdad es que todos los católicos, son católicos de cafetería. Los católicos conservadores estuvieron dispuestos a ignorar las fuertes declaraciones sobre la justicia y la paz, pronunciadas por los Papas Juan Pablo y Benedicto y están gustosamente dispuestos a ignorar la oposición del Papa Francisco a la ordenación de mujeres.

Si esto es el Catolicismo de Cafetería no hay duda de que continuará obstaculizando, -durante muchas generaciones- el cambio en la Iglesia Católica. Es decir, que la Iglesia Católica continuará siendo una gran e infeliz familia discutiendo y argumentando de una posición a otra, mientras decidimos sobre que pelear y cuales temas ignorar, sean de Liturgia, Justicia, Paz o la ordenación de las mujeres, etc. etc.

Si es así como se va a proceder, ¿qué ocurrirá con la reforma profunda de la Iglesia Católica propuesta por el Concilio Vaticano II… más allá de su enfoque pastoral y misericordioso? ¿Morirá a causa de una benigna negligencia o por miedo a causar un cisma?

El Padre Reese dice: “Los católicos necesitan, crecer, madurar y aprender a vivir en una Iglesia en la que se discute, se argumenta, pero no debemos permitir que los desacuerdos separen a la familia. Necesitamos entender que las personas tienen puntos de vista diferentes y que podemos aprender unos de otros a través del diálogo. En lugar de dividirnos en facciones partidarias, necesitamos definir lo que significa para nosotros ser comunidad.

Sí, “somos familia”! Pero una familia no puede crecer si no se respetan las diferencias, y se permiten unos a otros el espacio para crecer diferentes… ¿Y qué sucede si algunos miembros de la familia están en contra de las diferencias, en contra del cambio, en contra del diálogo? ¿Deben los otros miembros de la familia inclinarse sumisos… con la esperanza de que antes, o muchos años después de su muerte, algo cambie? Nosotras pensamos que NO!

En 2015, el Cardenal Walter Kasper escribió un artículo en “ORIGINS”: “El Vaticano II va hacia una “Multifacética Unidad”(Vol.45. num.9). El escribió sobre la necesidad de una unidad en la diversidad, si es que queremos un progreso en el Ecumenismo   . Nosotras sugerimos que ya es tiempo de MIRAR HACIA ADENTRO de nuestra Iglesia, para ver las posibilidades de una “multifacética unidad”, porque el estilo cafetería, no le está sirviendo a ninguno de los dos lados de la Iglesia. El estilo cafetería no representa un reto para el crecimiento de ambos lados.

Nosotras decimos NO al estilo cafetería y SI a una “Unidad Multifacética”

Link artículo Padre Reese: https://ncronline.org/news/opinion/more-catholic-pope

(Nuestra más profunda gratitud a Luisa Maria Rivera por su fina traducción profesional de este artículo.)

 

 

Can the Church Dialogue Its Differences into Unity?

A conversation with Paula Ruddy in regard to her comments to our post,  Church Unity: NOT about merging disparate factions, on this website.

Paula Ruddy:

“I can see the intention for this, empathize with it. However, I think there is another way to unity through dialogue among people of different worldviews.  

The postmodern cultural view that all are equally valid ways of viewing “reality” supports this strategy for unity, but is it true that Vatican II can be interpreted both as true to the Gospel in opening to the world and as not true to the Gospel in opening to the world? Isn’t there some objectivity in what the Gospel teaches and how the Church should exist in the world?”

Sisters Lea and Consilia reply: 

Yes, there have always been different ways of viewing “reality” with every view claiming its own view as valid, even superior to the other’s view of reality. 

The problem within the Catholic Church begins when two or more worldviews diverge so radically that they no longer see the Gospel through the same “objectivity” lens.   This is the case of the different Gospel views between Opus Dei/ Evangelical Catholicism AND Post-Vatican II understandings of the Gospel.  In other countries, the problem is that cultural adaptation to the Gospel is thwarted by “one way only” interpretations of Catholic doctrine and practive.

Pope Benedict may have correctly described the two interpretations of Vatican II as continuity and rupture…continuity with the Council of Trent and rupture as break.  However, one might interpret his words differently…as meaning continuity with Church Tradition AND rupture…NOT break or Schism as Pope Benedict implied…but rupture into a new shoot, an evolutionary outgrowth from the Root of Jesse.

Paula Ruddy:

“What about the Petrine Ministry to lead in the Gospel direction? Should the Pope say ‘all interpretations of Vatican II are valid’?”

Sisters Lea and Consilia reply: 

Insofar as any interpretation of Vatican II can be supported by Vatican II documents or post-Vatican II theology, it would seem the pope ought to consider those interpretations valid.  

Of course, this has not been the case with the two popes preceding Pope Francis.  For many Catholics today, including George Weigel, the interpretation of Popes John Paul II and Benedict XVI are the ONLY authorized interpretations of Vatican II.

As for the Petrine Ministry of the Pope to lead and unify the Church in the Gospel direction, perhaps the papal ministry for the future lies in coordinating/negotiating the differing Gospel interpretations within a shared Papal/People of God relationship… a negotiating servant-leadership for a challenging multifaceted set of Gospel interpretations. For example, the 20+ Eastern Catholic Rites/Churches in union with Rome, the Opus Dei prelature, and the Anglican ordinariate are but a few examples of this negotiating servant-leadership.

Paula Ruddy:

“The question I have about dividing us up is this: Is it good to abandon the mainstream Church to the point of view that the Holy Spirit is NOT IN the world while establishing an ordinariate that believes the Gospel calls for discerning the Holy Spirit and the Kingdom of God WITHIN the world as it is?”

Sisters Lea and Consilia reply: 

The questions we have here are these:  What is “mainstream Church” Catholicism?  The majority viewpoint?  The viewpoint of the presiding pontiff? 

Is there any point of view within the various Catholic Rites/Churches, prelature, or ordinariates that teaches “the Holy Spirit is NOT in the world”?  Perhaps the answer is “yes” when we consider post-Trent Church vs. world theology where the Holy Spirit resides only in the One True Catholic Church.  The Second Ecumenical Council pushed back on this view of Church and  world.  Is this theological viewpoint what is “dividing us up” along with the scientific revolution, the loss of leadership credibility, clericalism, and marginalization of women, divorced Catholics, LGBTQ+, etc? 

Paula Ruddy:

“Isn’t it better to continue the dialogue among people with evolving worldviews within the Church, depending on the Holy Spirit, faith and reason to keep us together?”

Sisters Lea and Consilia reply: 

Indeed, it is ALWAYS better to continue dialogue within the Church.  When there is radical divergence in theological interpretation, however, dialogue becomes much more difficult, if not impossible. 

Throw inequality of relationship into the mix, as Leonard Swidler discusses in his Dialogue Decalogue and dialogue actually becomes impossible.  One has to ask if even the Holy Spirit is impeded from holding us together if we cannot treat each other as the sisters and brothers that Jesus called us to be.  

Paula Ruddy:

Do the believers in the rightness of Vatican II have brave spokespeople who can make the vision clear and compelling to the mainstream Roman Rite Catholic? If not, how are they going to run an ordinariate?

Sisters Lea and Consilia reply: 

One has to wonder if it is necessary “to make the vision clear and compelling to the mainstream Roman Rite Catholic.”  If the goal is to win mainstream Catholicism back from the decades of spiritual groundwork done by Evangelicial Catholicism (and its precursor, the Opus Dei Movement/Prelature), that ship has left the harbor.

What we see as possible and URGENT is the redirection of energy spent by those who stand continually waiting in the vestibule of Roman Rite Catholicism, begging and hoping that someday Vatican II will rise again…if only we are patient enough.

If the Apostles never came out of the Upper Room, there would be no Catholic Church today.  What were they waiting for?  Approval by the Temple High Priest?

 

As for “brave spokespeople” of the great Second Ecumenical Vatican Council, we have many both in this life and in the hereafter.  Fortunately, those who have left us in this life have also left their writings for us to study and discern the earliest spirit and wisdom of Vatican II. 

As for how a Vatican II prelature or a Vatican II ordinariate might operate, we do have models today within the Church, models which might be adjusted and applied both to different national cultures and different evolving understandings of a Post-Vatican II Church in an ever-changing world.  As in every institutional model, what the model presents is always ONLY a model.

Paula Ruddy:

“I appreciate the “Rite Beyond Rome” effort to discern how we should proceed. I hope we keep talking.”

Sisters Lea and Consilia reply: 

We appreciate your efforts and the efforts of all those working to discern how we should proceed in moving forward.  We intend to explore the prelature, ordinariate models here on https://RiteBeyondRome.com as precursor to a Post-Vatican II Rite/Church in union with Rome, if that is where the Wisdom Spirit of God leads.

And YES, let’s keep talking!

https://RiteBeyondRome.com

Diferencias teológicas entre los ritos católicos?

(Abajo está la traducción de  Theological Differences between Catholic Rites on this website.)

Este texto es un extracto de: Doctrina/ De Oriente a Occidente.
(
Vea la dirección de Internet abajo.)

¿Es verdad que en las Iglesias Católicas Orientales se permite tener expresiones teológicas (puntos de vista teológicos) diferentes? y si esto es así, ¿qué implica?

No hay duda que esto es cierto. En las Iglesias Católicas Orientales no solo está permitido diferir, sino que son animados activamente, a cultivar sus muy propias expresiones teológicas. Los católicos orientales, aunque íntegramente católicos, y en comunión con el Papa, difieren en varios aspectos, además de en lo litúrgico. Nosotros también tenemos una tradición espiritual única, así como un enfoque teológico único.

Aunque estamos de acuerdo en lo fundamental de la doctrina, nosotros enfocamos la doctrina de una forma muy diferente – desde la perspectiva de Oriente. Mientras que la Iglesia Occidental, tradicionalmente ha formulado su doctrina en los términos de la Escolástica Teológica Latina, nosotros nos apoyamos casi exclusivamente, en la Teología de los Padres de la Iglesia Oriental. Y en lugar de que esta diferencia rompa la unidad de la Iglesia, expresa con mayor claridad, la verdadera UNIVERSALIDAD, de la Iglesia de Cristo.

Esto fue proclamado, -con autoridad- por el II Concilio Vaticano:

“Todos en la Iglesia deben preservar la unidad en lo esencial. Pero también que todos, de acuerdo a los dones que han recibido, gocen de una apropiada libertad en las variadas formas de vida espiritual y disciplina, en sus ritos litúrgicos diferentes, y aún en sus elaboraciones teológicas de la verdad revelada.” UNITATIS REDINTEGRATIO, num.4

Hasta aquí el extracto de: Doctrina/ De Oriente a Occidente

Ciertamente el Opus Dei, siendo la primera prelatura Romana, aprobada por el Vaticano, tiene perspectivas teológicas diferentes del Vaticano II, de las tradicionales de la Teología de la Iglesia del Rito Romano

Dado lo anterior es perfectamente razonable, que un Rito/Iglesia Vaticano II, con sus perspectivas teológicas diferentes, pueda co-existir, con los otros 22 Ritos/Iglesias no Romanas, en unión con Roma.

(Nuestra más profunda gratitud a Luisa Maria Rivera por su fina traducción profesional de este artículo.)

Nuestro Comentario sobre “Únete al trabajo de Transformación” publicado por el National Catholic Reporter (NCR)

(Abajo está la traducción de  Our comment on “Join the work of transformation” posted on National Catholic Reporter on this website.)

Una forma a través de la cual podemos unirnos al trabajo de transformación de nuestra Iglesia y de nuestro país, es ver, con toda claridad, como la actual forma de gobierno de los Estados Unidos, se asemeja en su modus operandi, a las dictaduras de América del Sur, cuyos dictadores fueron entrenados por los Estados Unidos, en la Escuela de las Américas.

William Cavanaugh tiene la experiencia de primera mano con la Iglesia de Chile, durante la dictadura del Gral. Pinochet (1973-1990), cuyo régimen Cavanaugh lo describe como dedicado a avivar las llamas de la confusión y el desorden a través de:

  • Fragmentar y romper el orden que se preveía y esperaba
  • Desacreditar a personas y el análisis que ellas hacían de lo que estaba sucediendo
  • Crear caos para propiciar la necesidad de orden (un orden que quería decir eliminar a la disidencia).
  • El arte estratégico de crear una situación anómala, en la que la gente se vuelve víctima del miedo y la ansiedad.

¿Nos suena conocido algo de lo anterior? ¿Lo sienten como algo que han experimentado?

Pero, ¡claro está¡ algo similar a una dictadura, jamás podría suceder en USA.

Las citas anteriores han sido tomadas del libro TORTURA Y EUCARISTÍA de William Cavanaugh. El capítulo 2 de este libro, “La Iglesia aprende a vivir oprimida” probablemente nos enseñaría algo a todos.

Sobre este tema continuaremos hablando.
https://RiteBeyondRome.com

(Nuestra más profunda gratitud a Luisa Maria Rivera por su fina traducción profesional de este artículo.)

“All Catholics are cafeteria Catholics” says Jesuit priest. Is this a good thing?

Maybe Fr. Thomas Reese, editor of National Catholic Reporter, is right when he says, “Welcome to the cafeteria” as a way of expressing Catholic unity.  He explains why…

“The truth is all Catholics are cafeteria Catholics. Conservative Catholics were quite willing to ignore John Paul’s and Benedict’s strong statements on justice and peace, and progressive Catholics are happy to ignore Francis’ opposition to women priests.”

If this is cafeteria Catholicism, then certainly it will continue to obstruct change in the Catholic Church for generations to come. Thus the Catholic Church will remain one big unhappy family adamantly arguing back and forth as we decide what to fight and what to ignore about liturgy, justice and peace, and opposition to women priests, etc, etc.

So what happens to deep Vatican II reform of the Catholic Church…beyond even its pastoral and merciful approach?  Does it simply die of benign neglect or fear of causing schism?

Fr. Reese says, “Catholics need to grow up and learn to live in a church where arguments take place, but we should not let disagreements break up the family. We need to understand that people have different viewpoints and that we can learn from one another by having dialogue. Rather than dividing into partisan factions, we need to model what it means to be a community.”

Yes, “WE ARE Family!”   But family cannot grow if it cannot respect each other’s differences and allow one another the space to grow differently.  And what if certain members of the family are against differences, against change and against dialog?  Do the other family members just bow their heads in submission…in hope that something someday will change before or long after they die?   We think NOT!

In 2015, Cardinal Walter Kasper wrote an article in ORIGINS “Vatican II: Toward a Multifaceted Unity”. (Vol 45, #9). He wrote about the unity in diversity needed if we are to make any further progress in ecumenical endeavors. We suggest it is time to look WITHIN our Church to see the possibilities for a “multifaceted unity” because cafeteria style is definitely NOT working for either side of the Church.  Pick&Choose cafeteria-style offers no challenge for growth on either side.

We say, “NO” to Cafeteria Catholicism and “YES” to Multifaceted Unity! https://RiteBeyondRome.com

Fr. Reese’s article:  https://www.ncronline.org/news/opinion/more-catholic-pope