Heroes and/or Villains

argentina2from “Protect the Pope”

1500 young Catholic heroes form a human shield to protect the Cathedral of San Juan Bautista from 7,000 demoniacs

Between the 23rd-25th November 2013 1500 young Catholic heroes formed a human shield to protect the Cathedral of San Juan Bautista from 7,000 Lesbians, feminists and pro-abortionsists whom acted like demoniacs when faced by the prayers and holiness of the young Catholic men. The pro-abortion, lesbian, feminists spat at the young men, mocked them, daubed them with paint, and committed sexual acts in front of them. The young men did not respond to these provocations, and instead continued to pray the Most Holy Rosary. Fr Tim Finigan of the Hermeneutic of Continuity writes, ‘I was moved by this video of young men protecting the Cathedral of San Juan in Argentina. Pro-abortionists provoke them with various insults and physical assualts, including lesbian displays. There is no response except the recitation of the Rosary. The abuse and intimidation that these good men put up with is diabolical…’

Catholicism Pure and Simple reports:

‘From the 23rd-25th November, in San Juan de Cuyo, Argentina, the feminist-leftist’s 28 Encuentro Nacional de Mujeres took place. Hordes of lesbians, their male peers and abortion advocates bellowed noisy and anti-Catholic slogans throughout the city. Over the past few years, these extremist gatherings have degenerated into violent attacks against Catholic institutions, and recently, the feminist hordes have targeted Catholic churches.

Because of the roughly 7000-strong antagonists (Church-hostile feminists) wanting to storm the Archdiocesan Church, 1500 young Catholics formed a human shield around the Cathedral of San Juan Bautista (St. John the Baptist) to prevent it from happening. Catholic institutions were daubed with slogans such as “Burn the Churches Down” or “Set Fire to the Churches.” Though hemmed in on all sides, the courageous Catholics opposed the angry mob by praying aloud, whilst they were insulted with slogans that cannot be repeated here.’

According to reports from young Catholics who had defended the Church, the impression they had was that it was a “satanic attack” with “demonic figures”, being seen as part of an “anti-Christian world revolution.” In one place the extremists lit a big fire and burned an effigy of Pope Francis as they danced around the fire.’



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