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Paedo sexually abused children as young as 4-months-old

ST. CLAIR COUNTY, MI -- A 27-year-old man faces multiple charges after authorities claim he sexually abused young children and made por...


venerdì 19 gennaio 2018

PAEDO PRIESTS 2 #FueraBarrosDeOsorno

Pope Francis has accused victims of Fernando Karadimas, Chile’s most notorious paedophile, of slander – an astonishing end to a visit meant to help heal the wounds of a sex abuse scandal that has cost the Catholic Church its credibility in the country

Francis said that until he sees proof that Bishop Juan Barros was complicit in covering up the sex crimes of the Reverend Fernando Karadimas, such accusations against Mr Barros are ‘all calumny.’ The pope’s remarks drew shock from Chileans and immediate rebuke from victims and their advocates. They noted the accusers were deemed credible enough by the Vatican that it sentenced Karadima to a lifetime of ‘penance and prayer’ for his crimes in 2011.

A Chilean judge also found the victims to be credible, saying that while she had to drop criminal charges against Karadima because too much time had passed, proof of his crimes was not lacking. ‘As if I could have taken a selfie or a photo while Karadima abused me and others and Juan Barros stood by watching it all,’ tweeted Mr Barros’ most vocal accuser, Juan Carlos Cruz. ‘These people are truly crazy, and the pontiff talks about atonement to the victims. Nothing has changed, and his plea for forgiveness is empty.’ 

The Karadima scandal dominated Francis’ visit to Chile and the overall issue of sex abuse and church cover-up was likely to factor into his three-day trip to Peru that began late on Thursday.

La piaga della pedofilia in Cile 12 AGOSTO 2012

Karadima’s victims reported to church authorities as early as 2002 that he would kiss and fondle them in the Santiago parish he ran, but officials refused to believe them. Only when the victims went public with their accusations in 2010 did the Vatican launch an investigation that led to Karadima being removed from ministry. Francis had sought to heal the wounds by meeting this week with abuse victims and begging forgiveness for the crimes of church pastors. But on Thursday, he struck a defiant tone when asked by a Chilean journalist about Mr Barros. ‘The day they bring me proof against Bishop Barros, I’ll speak,’ Francis said. ‘There is not one shred of proof against him. It’s all calumny. Is that clear?’

Anne Barrett Doyle, of the online database, said it was ‘sad and wrong’ for the pope to discredit the victims since ‘the burden of proof here rests with the church, not the victims – and especially not with victims whose veracity has already been affirmed.’ ‘He has just turned back the clock to the darkest days of this crisis,’ she said in a statement. ‘Who knows how many victims now will decide to stay hidden, for fear they will not be believed?’ Indeed, Catholic officials for years accused victims of slandering and attacking the church with their claims. But up until Francis’ words on Thursday, many in the church and Vatican had come to reluctantly acknowledge that victims usually told the truth and that the church for decades had wrongly sought to protect its own.

German Silva, a political scientist at Santiago’s Universidad Mayor, said the pope’s comments were a ‘tremendous error’ that will reverberate in Chile and beyond. Patricio Navia, political science professor at Diego Portales University in Santiago, said Francis had gone much further than Chilean bishops in acknowledging the sexual abuse scandal, which many Chileans appreciated. ‘Then right before leaving, Francis turns around and says: ‘By the way, I don’t think Barros is guilty. Show me some proof,” Mr Navia said, adding that the comment will probably erase any good will the pope had won over the issue.

Catholic churches burn in Chile as Pope Francis attempts damage control over sex abuse scandals 17 January, 2018

In Chile, pope seeks forgiveness for sex abuse scandals January 17, 2018 AFP

Pope Francis’s Chile and Peru visits overshadowed by child abuse and political turmoil 13 January, 2018

Catholic Church rocked by new sex abuse scandal as 10 paedophile priests named in Switzerland Isabelle Gerretsen January 4, 2018

A FORMER trainee Catholic priest whose evidence to the child abuse royal commission exposed the secret 20th century Vatican decisions behind a global child sex scandal said the church can heal if Pope Francis is up to the challenge.
While royal commission final report recommendations in December on celibacy and the secrecy of the confessional attracted the headlines, less publicised recommendations presented more significant and fundamental challenges that the church had to grapple with, lawyer, author and former trainee priest Kieran Tapsell said.

Tens of thousands of children abused by Catholic Church priests 14 DICEMBRE 2017

Central is the royal commission’s acceptance of Mr Tapsell’s recommendation that the church remove Vatican and papal decisions from 1917 that continue to impose blanket secrecy provisions over all aspects of child sex allegations and disciplinary processes in large parts of the world.
The Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse accepted Mr Tapsell’s evidence that for 15 centuries before 1917 church law required child sex offender priests to be stripped of their status as priests and handed over to civil authorities for punishment.
It accepted Mr Tapsell’s evidence that Pope Pius XI in 1922 imposed the first blanket secrecy provisions over Catholic Church child sex cases which stopped reporting to civil authorities; they were expanded by Pope John XXIII in 1962 and Pope Paul VI in 1974, who told bishops there was no room for the exercise of conscience on the matter, and reinforced by the now sainted Pope John Paul II in 1983.
In September, 2014 Pope Francis rejected requests by two United Nations’ human rights committees to abolish the church’s secrecy provisions.
In a commentary piece on the royal commission final report for the American National Catholic Reporter, Mr Tapsell said the commission’s finding of “catastrophic institutional failure” by the Catholic Church was damning, but the church “can be fixed”.
Mr Tapsell said the church had to adopt recommendations abolishing a “pastoral approach” to child sex offender priests which allowed them to “live a life of prayer and penance” rather than be dismissed and prosecuted; a statute of limitations restricting the acceptance of abuse cases; an “imputability” test that allowed paedophile priests to use their paedophilia to overturn disciplinary proceedings; the removal of a standard of proof on disciplinary proceedings that is comparable to the criminal standard of beyond reasonable doubt, and the establishment of Australian church disciplinary tribunals to hear complaints rather than Vatican tribunals.
The royal commission found 61.8 per cent of survivors who said they were abused in a religious institution were under the care of the Catholic Church.
It found the church’s slow, “cumbersome, complex and confusing” disciplinary process meant Australian church authorities were reluctant to use it.
“The result was that more children were abused than would otherwise have been had the abusers been quickly weeded out,” Mr Tapsell said.
“The Royal Commission found that the church was seriously out of step with community standards in dealing with child sexual abuse, and that it suffered a catastrophic failure of leadership.”
Mr Tapsell predicted a strong political response in Australia if Pope Francis does not accept the royal commission recommendations.
The reaction “may very well be the same” as that of former Irish Prime Minister, Enda Kenny, whose speech to Parliament in 2011 after the publication of a damning Irish report into church abuse led to a dramatic public shift in attitude towards the church.
“When it comes to the protection of the children of this state, the standards of conduct which the church deems appropriate to itself, cannot and will not, be applied to the workings of democracy and civil society in this republic,” Mr Kenny said.
A RUSSIAN court sentenced an Orthodox priest to 14 years in a penal colony  in a paedophilia case that had dragged over four years because the priest had initially fled the country.
The court in Priozersk, a city in the northern Leningrad region, found cleric Gleb Grozovsky guilty of sexually abusing three children younger than 14 at two religious holiday camps.
"Gleb Grozovsky was sentenced to 14 years of imprisonment at a high security penal colony and to restricted movement for a year after his release," the court said. 
The court also ordered Grozovsky to pay 400,000 rubles (RM28,000) to each of the victims' families.
According to investigators, Grozovsky molested an unspecified number of children at an Orthodox children's camp in northern Russia in 2011 and a similar camp on the Greek island of Kos in 2013. 
Grozovsky said "there was no event of a crime" in court on January 10, according to Russian news agencies. 
Grozovsky is a well known priest in Russia's second city Saint Petersburg, where he worked with drug and alcohol addicts, coordinated various church-affiliated youth programmes and even had his own radio show.
He also worked as an adviser to Maksim Mitrofanov, the general director of Saint Petersburg's Zenit FC.
Authorities in Saint Petersburg opened an investigation into Grozovsky in November 2013 and announced its completion in June 2017. 
Grozovsky hid from prosecution by leaving Russia after the investigation was opened. 
He was declared internationally wanted in October 2013 and was extradited from Israel to Russia in September 2016. – AFP, January 17, 2018.


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