Khaled Diab, call your office. Actually, “Believe me, don’t believe your lying eyes” types like Diab have their work cut out for them: despite their best efforts, reality becomes every day more difficult to ignore.
In any case, if Laszlo Kiss-Rego were a bishop in the United States, the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops (led by the likes of Robert McManus, Kevin Farrell and Jaime Soto) would no doubt drum him out of their corrupt little fraternity for harming the “dialogue” — the all-important Muslim-Christian dialogue that hasn’t saved a single Christian from Muslim persecution, or turned one jihadi into a peaceful man, but has abandoned untold numbers of Christians to their fate at the hands of those jihadis, abandoned by those who should have been appealing to the conscience of the global community on their behalf.
After years of crisis revolving around dissent from Church teachings, the Catholic Church is like a Stalinist regime on certain matters, including the unshakable dogma that Islam is a religion of peace: those who dissent from that one, even though it has nothing to do with actual Church doctrine, are shunned and ostracized, with the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops doing everything it can to silence them. The Roman Catholic Church in practice worships the Pope, and so now the loyalists are all Leftist multiculturalists because the Pope is a Leftist multiculturalist. If the next Pope starts talking like Geert Wilders, they’ll all start doing that. Church leadership today is made up of unprincipled half-men, men who crave to be dominated, men who cannot make a move unless a strong man is issuing orders for them. And if it is a weak man who is issuing their orders, as is the case today, then they will all be duly weak. No man should ever give away his moral compass to another. But that is pandemic in the Church today.
“Pope Francis is wrong in appealing for aid to sea of refugees; this is actually a Muslim invasion of Europe, says Hungarian bishop,” by Andre Mitchell, Christian Today, September 8, 2015 (thanks to The Religion of Peace):
Pope Francis, the head of the Roman Catholic Church, received on Monday an extraordinary rebuff from the top Catholic leader in southern Hungary, Bishop Laszlo Kiss-Rigo, who said the pontiff was wrong in saying that Catholics had a moral duty to help the hundreds of thousands of Middle Eastern refugees streaming into Europe.
“They’re not refugees. This is an invasion,” said Kiss-Rigo. “They come here with cries of ‘Allahu Akbar.’ They want to take over.”
Europe is being overwhelmed by non-believers posing as refugees who pose a serious threat to the continent’s “Christian, universal values,” he said.
The bishop is not alone in his doubts and fears on the wave of Arabic-speaking foreigners crossing into European borders. Hungary’s Prime Minister Viktor Orban also sees the flow of migrants as a threat to predominantly Christian Europe.
At the risk of drawing global scorn, Orban has taken steps to try and halt the exodus of refugees mostly coming from Syria. He has restricted the flow of refugees, even throwing some of them into prison.
“I’m in total agreement with the prime minister,” Kiss-Rigo said in an interview by the Washington Post on Monday.
The bishop said the many of the so-called refugees do not deserve assistance because they “have money.”
They leave garbage along their path and refuse the food offered them by humanitarian workers, said Kiss-Rigo, who has been serving for nine years as bishop for southern Hungary, a region where some 800,000 Catholics live.
“Most of them behave in a way that is very arrogant and cynical,” he said.
Kiss-Rigo said Pope Francis is greatly misinformed about what is really happening. He “doesn’t know the situation,” he said.
Earlier, the pope spoke before pilgrims and tourists in St. Peter’s Square, appealing to parishes, convents and monasteries across Europe to be “neighbours” to the refugees.
“Faced with the tragedy of tens of thousands of refugees who are fleeing death by war and by hunger, and who are on a path toward a hope for life, the Gospel calls us to be neighbours to the smallest and most abandoned, to give them concrete hope,” Pope Francis said.
“It’s not enough to say ‘Have courage, hang in there’,” he added….