Monday, 10 June 2013

Restore the Catholic Church Inquisition


Biserica Catolica reinstaureaza Inchizitia

Congregation of the Doctrine pro Fidei (CDF), it is the actual name of the organization once known as the Supreme Congregation of the Universal Inquisition. In short ... Inquisition. Even more blamatelor echoes inquisitorial processes still thrive today, the Catholic Church considered as a revival of the organization is imperative.

The controversial decision comes as a result of the Vatican's growing number of "miracles" that are reported all over the world, "miracles" whose verification would need Catholic clergy in the opinion of the supreme authority. So those who claim to have visions, which shows the stigmata or say can do or have witnessed divine miracles will have to go through genuine "gauntlet" before receiving an official confirmation. A whole army of psychologists, theologians and even scientists atheists try to prove false miracles before they can be recognized by the Church. The final test will consist of a series of meetings with several Vatican exorcists who shall ensure that, indeed, miracles are in accordance with the doctrines of the church, and not a work of the devil.


Medieval Inquisition emerged as a reaction to the attitude of the masses vis-a-vis Christianity, in particular the Cathars and valdensienilor sect. The torture began to be used after the year 1252. Who authorized the use of torture was Pope Innocent IV, by a papal edict known as Ad exstirpanda, but the decree forbade bloodshed, mutilation or death. Since 1908, the name was changed to organization Inquisition Sacred Congregation of the Holy Office, as of 1965 it has become the Congregation of the Doctrine pro Fidei (CDF).


The Medieval Inquisition was a series of Inquisitions (Catholic Church bodies charged with suppressing heresy) from around 1184, including the Episcopal Inquisition (1184-1230s) and later the Papal Inquisition (1230s). The Medieval Inquisition was established in response to large popular movements throughout Europe considered apostate or heretical to Christianity, in particular Catharism and Waldensians in southern France and northern Italy. These were the first inquisition movements of many that would follow.
The Cathars were first noted in the 1140s in southern France, and the Waldensians around 1170 in northern Italy. Individual "Heretics", such as Peter of Bruis, had often challenged the Church. However, the Cathars were the first mass heretical organization in the second millennium that posed a serious threat to the authority of the Church. This article covers only these early inquisitions, not the Roman Inquisition of the 16th century onwards, or the somewhat different phenomenon of the Spanish Inquisition (late 15th century), which was under the control of the Spanish monarchy using local clergy. The Portuguese Inquisition (16th century) and various colonial branches followed the same pattern.
 

Sursa: The Independent

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