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Se lier aux riches et rejeter les pauvres

Luc 4:1-13
Le diable, l'ayant élevé, lui montra en un instant tous les royaumes de la terre, et lui dit: Je te donnerai toute cette puissance, et la gloire de ces royaumes; car elle m'a été donnée, et je la donne à qui je veux. Si d tu te prosternes devant moi, elle sera toute à toi.
Jésus lui répondit: Il est écrit: Tu adoreras le Seigneur, ton Dieu, et tu le serviras lui seul.

Jésus ne s'allia donc pas à César, Pilate, Herodes ... Il ne fréquenta que des petits. La pape Sylvestre retourna la situation et s'allia à l'empereur, le plus grand du monde d"alors. Des petits, l'Eglise est passée aux grands, des faibles aux puissants ... Je ne sais ce qu'en pensa Dieu.

Grâce à Constantin, Satan avait donc réussi ce qu'il n'avait pas réussi avec le Christ. L'église abandonnait les petits et s'associait aux puissants.

Jésus avait été trahi par un pape ! Satan était dans la place !

Vous n'êtes donc pas étonné de voir le pape Jean Paul II serrant la main du dictateur Augusto Pinochet (un puissant) et faire le gros doigts au Père Ernesto Cardenal (un défenseur des pauvres).

Si maintenant, ceux qui s'occupent des pauvres sont des athées (Karl Marx, Che Gevara ...) vous comprenez pourquoi !

Pourquoi ne pas revenir à Jésus ...
Attention, à Bruxelles il y a un concordat, le même genre de bidule ...

Comment les Grands attaquent les pauvres

“By the 1980s, the plague of repression that had been spreading over Latin America struck Central America with full force. In El Salvador, the decade opened with the murder of Archbishop Oscar Romero. A few days before he had sent a letter to President Carter pleading with him to cut off aid to the murderous military junta, aid that “will surely increase injustice here and sharpen the repression that has been unleashed against the people’s organizations fighting to defend their most fundamental human rights.”

Aid soon flowed… One of the most murderous forces was the army’s Atlacatl battalion, which slaughtered thousands of peasants, labor and human rights activists, priests, and others who were in the way. The decade of horror ended in November 1989, when the Atlacatl battalion, fresh from renewed training at the John F. Kennedy school of counterinsurgency, was dispatched by the high command to assassinate six leading Latin American intellectuals, Jesuit priests, at their university dwelling, along with any witnesses, their housekeeper and her daughter. Archbishop Romero’s grim prognosis was more than fulfilled, in the neighboring countries as well. The horror is only deepened by the silence that has descended over it in the United States and the West generally.”

There’s little more to say, other than to state that while the events that took place in El Salvador during that period were utterly horrendous, they occurred in the context of several decades of regional tumult with easily identifiable causal links to U.S. foreign policy. When we broaden the picture in this way, the number of deaths linked to Washington potentially reach into the hundreds of thousands, spread across a broad collection of Latin American nations.

Daniel Kovalik, a human rights lawyer and Professor at the University of Pittsburgh, is among a small group of academics that have dedicated their time to write about the bitter legacy of these crimes. When I contacted him for comment, he told me that the U.S.’ “war on Latin America” really began in 1962 in response to the emergence of Liberation Theology, a Marxist-influenced school of thought within Catholicism which emphasized social justice and advocated peaceful activism designed to improve the lives of the poor.

American assaults on multiple societies below its southern border were “designed, in large part, to wipe out that movement” Kovalik suggested, recalling that “we know from its training manuals and training exercises as well, the [U.S.-run] School of the Americas trained Latin American military personnel to view community priests as suspect and to attack them accordingly.”

Did you know that Chomsky has a painting of Oscar Romero in his office at MIT ?