Brother Michael Dimond
Francis’ Recent Heresies
Francis’ August 15, 2017 Message for the World Day of Migrants and Refugees 2018:
“… we must recognize the true value of the religious dimension, ensuring to all foreigners in any country the freedom of religious belief and practice.”
Francis teaches that “the true value of the religious dimension” is to allow people to practice false religions.
Francis’ August 23, 2017 General Audience at Paul VI Audience Hall:
“The closing pages of the Bible show us the ultimate horizon of our journey as believers: the heavenly Jerusalem, the celestial Jerusalem. It is envisioned first of all as an immense tent, where God will welcome all mankind so as to dwell with them definitively (21:3)… However long our life might be, it will seem to us to have been lived in one breath. And that creation did not stop on the sixth day of Genesis, but continued tirelessly…”
Francis teaches that all mankind will be saved. This is heresy. Francis also says “creation did not stop on the sixth day of Genesis, but continued tirelessly”. The Bible, however, says that God “rested” on the seventh day. Genesis 2:2: “And on the seventh day God ended his work which he had made: and he rested on the seventh day from all his work which he had done. And he blessed the seventh day, and sanctified it: because in it he had rested from all his work which God created and made.”
Francis’ Appeal after his General Audience on August 30, 2017:
“The day after tomorrow, 1 September, the Day of Prayer for the Care of Creation will be celebrated. For this occasion, my dear brother Bartholomew, Ecumenical Patriarch of Constantinople, and I have prepared a Message together. In it, we invite everyone to assume a respectful and responsible attitude towards Creation. Moreover, we appeal to those who occupy influential roles, to hear the cry of the earth…”
Francis calls the heretical and schismatic “Orthodox” leader his “dear brother” and calls for people to “hear the cry of the earth”.
Francis’ August 31, 2017 address to the Delegation of Rabbis for the presentation of the Statement “Between Jerusalem and Rome”:
“Dear Brothers and Sisters, I offer a cordial welcome to all of you, and in a special way to the representatives of the Conference of European Rabbis, the Rabbinical Council of America, and the Commission of the Chief Rabbinate of Israel in dialogue with the Holy See’s Commission for Religious Relations with the Jews… given the great spiritual heritage we hold in common, every effort must be made to foster reciprocal knowledge and respect… This is most important: may the Eternal One bless and enlighten our cooperation, so that together we can accept and carry out ever better his plans, ‘plans for welfare and not for evil’, for ‘a future and a hope’ (Jer 29:11). On the occasion of your welcome visit, I would like to express to you and to your communities beforehand my best wishes for the Jewish New Year which will begin in a few weeks. Shanah tovah! Once more I thank you for coming and I ask you to remember me in your prayers. Finally, I would invoke upon you, and upon all of us, the blessing of the Most High for the shared journey of friendship and trust that lies before us. In his mercy, may the Almighty bestow his peace upon us and upon the entire world. Shalom alechem!”
Francis calls Jews “Brothers and Sisters”, even though they reject Jesus. Francis believes that Jews who reject Jesus can “carry out ever better his [God’s] plans”. He is an apostate. Francis offers his “best wishes for the Jewish New Year” – an empty Jewish new year without Jesus. Francis then asks for the Jewish leaders to remember him in their “prayers” and invokes a “blessing of the Most High” on people who reject the Most High.
Francis’ September 2, 2017 Address “to the Korean Council of Religious Leaders”:
“Dear friends from the Korean Council of Religious Leaders, I am pleased to welcome you for this meeting. You have travelled a long way to come to Rome on your interreligious pilgrimage, and I thank you for your presence here… As you know, particularly since the Second Vatican Council, the Catholic Church has tirelessly embarked upon the often challenging path of dialogue. The Church, in a special way, has encouraged dialogue with followers of other religions. Today too she ‘urges her sons and daughters… to acknowledge, preserve and encourage the spiritual and moral values found among them, together with their social life and culture’ (Nostra Aetate, 2). Because interreligious dialogue consists of contacts, encounters and cooperation, it is an endeavor that is precious and pleasing to God, a challenge directed towards the common good and peace. Such dialogue must always be both open and respectful if it is to be fruitful. Open, that is to say warm and sincere, carried forward by persons willing to walk together with esteem and honesty. Respectful, because mutual respect is at once the condition and the goal of interreligious dialogue: indeed it is in respecting the right to life, physical integrity and fundamental freedoms, such as those of conscience, religion, thought and expression, that the foundations are laid for building peace, for which each of us is called to pray and work. The world is looking to us; it asks us to work together and with all men and women of good will. It looks to us for answers… Religious leaders are thus called…”
Francis thanks the leaders of false religions for their “presence”. Francis says we should respect and esteem “followers of other religions”. Francis says that the followers of other religions are “called to pray”. Francis then says the “world is looking” to the followers of false religions, that they “are thus called”, and that they are “of good will”. Francis also says that the world looks to the followers of false religions “for answers”. Francis is an apostate.
Francis’ September 2, 2017 Message “to participants in the National Day of the Holy See at Expo 2017 in Astana”:
“It is important for all of us to discover in our own religious traditions the inspiration and criteria that foster a courageous commitment to perseverance in bettering our relations and in living together as brothers and sisters. The way we use energy resources is a sign of how well we are carrying out the task that, according to many religious traditions, has been entrusted to us by God… May Almighty God, the Creator, grant that Expo 2017 provide timely lessons and lasting inspiration, and may he bless our common efforts to bring them to fruition.”
Here the apostate Francis encourages members of false religions to discover “inspiration” in their own false religions.
Francis’ September 9, 2017 Discourse to “Priests, Men and Women Religious, Seminarians” and their families:
“On one of my trips, World Youth Day in Poland [Krakow 2016], during a lunch with 15 young people and the Archbishop, one of them asked me: ‘What can I tell my young friend who is an atheist, who does not believe, what reasoning can I use?’. And it struck me how to reply: Look, the last thing you must do is say anything. He just stared at me.”
Francis is asked: “What can I tell my young friend who is an atheist, who does not believe, what reasoning can I use?” Francis tells him he must not “say anything” to his atheist friend! This is outrageous.
Francis’ September 9, 2017 Discourse to “priests, men and women religious, seminarians” and their families:
“Distinguished and dear Representatives of the Churches and Christian Communities, and of the World’s Religions, to all of you I offer cordial greetings and the assurance of my closeness in prayer. I thank the Dioceses of Münster and Osnabrück, and the Community of Sant’Egidio for bringing you together once more for this international meeting, whose theme is Paths of Peace. Last year we celebrated the thirtieth anniversary of this process of peace and dialogue initiated by Saint John Paul II in Assisi in 1986… Alongside political and civil leaders, who are responsible for promoting peace everywhere, today and in the future, the religions are called, by prayer and by humble, concrete and constructive efforts, to respond to this thirst, to identify and, together with all men and women of good will, to pave tirelessly new paths of peace… Ours must be a path of peace, uniting ‘many religious traditions for which compassion and nonviolence are essential elements pointing to the way of life’ (cf. Message for the World Day of Peace, 1 January 2017, 4). Making space for peace calls for humility and courage, tenacity and perseverance; more than anything else, it demands prayer, since – as I firmly believe – prayer is the taproot of peace. As religious leaders, particularly at this present moment of history, we also have a special responsibility to be and to live as people of peace, bearing insistent witness that God detests war, that war is never holy, and that violence can never be perpetrated or justified in the name of God. We are likewise called to… spread hope, to encourage and support peacemakers everywhere… Yet the question remains: What can be done to respond to such growing evil? Is it not too strong? Is every effort useless? In the face of such questions, there is the risk of paralysis and resignation. You, however, have embarked upon a journey, and today you gather to offer an answer. Indeed, your very gathering represents a response of peace: no longer are some against others; now all stand beside one another. The religions cannot desire anything less than peace, as they pray and serve…”
Francis calls the leaders of various false religions “distinguished”. Francis says that members of false religions “are called by prayer”, and that they are of “good will”. Francis calls for “uniting many religious traditions”. Francis describes the demonic leaders of false religions as “religious leaders” who “have a special responsibility”. He adds that they are “called… to spread hope”. Antipope Francis ends by saying that false religions “pray and serve”. What an apostate!
 L’ Osservatore Romano, August 25, 2017, p. 7.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, August 25, 2017, p. 3.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, September 1, 2017, p. 3.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, September 1, 2017, pp. 1,2.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, September 8, 2017, p. 9.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, September 8, 2017, p. 12.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, September 22, 2017, p. 10.
 L’ Osservatore Romano, September 29, 2017, p. 10.