Courageous Bishop Refuses Communion To Militant Homos

Please, please one like him in Westminster too!

Why, oh why have we to cope with a joke called Vincent “Quisling” Nichols when the US have so many Bishops who could be sent here to relieve us of our misery?

You can read here what has happened in Minnesota, where Bishop Nienstedt has refused to give communion to a group of militant homos wanting not only to receive communion notwithstanding their open rebellion to the Church, but even do so wearing a visible sign of their revolt, rainbow buttons and sashes.

The decision of Bishop Nierstedt would be to commend unconditionally, and a rare good news worthy of being shouted out loud, if the fact had not been tainted by a grave episode of scandal after the mass, when a priest obviously squarely on the pro-Homo side has hastily celebrated a Mass for the homosexualists, during which they were allowed to (try to) receive communion by the same priest.

It is now the clear duty of Bishop Nienstedt to bring his disobedient priest rapidly and clearly into line, then isolated episodes of orthodoxy are – whilst always commendable in themselves – much diminished in their importance and in their teaching value if dissent is allowed to flourish among the very priests of an orthodox Bishop.

Mundabor

Posted on October 6, 2010, in Catholicism and tagged , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink. 5 Comments.

  1. Bravo! How long has +Vincent Nichols to go to retirement?

  2. it’s unlikely the Archbishop will be let go. There are thousands every bit as bad as him and most are worse. Unless the Pope elects to undertake a very radical resignations programme, which isn’t going to happen. Most of Benedict’s episcopal appointsments are crap.

  3. I agree shane.
    Nichols is there in the first place because Pope Benedict (who sent him there) has decided to avoid the showdown with the English hierarchy.
    I think he is safe as long as Benedict lives. He’ll be very prudent when his successor is installed until he has sniffed the wind long enough to see whether there is a danger, and then continue to spread heresy.

    M

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