From Vatican II to the Abrahamic Family House: How the United Nations Shaped “His Holiness Francis Church”

As Michael Matt discussed in his recent Remnant Underground, the opening of the Abrahamic Family House provides yet another concrete indication that Francis’s “church of accompaniment is obviously abandoning the Divine commission of Jesus Christ to go and convert all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and Son, and the Holy Ghost.” As instrumental as Francis has been in accelerating that abandonment of God and His Church, the   demonic blueprint for “His Holiness Francis Church” had already been introduced at the Second Vatican Council, well before Bergoglio was ordained a priest.

Vatican II’s Pastoral Constitution on the Church in the Modern World, Gaudium et Spes, cites Paul VI’s October 4, 1965 Address to the United Nations in support of the condemnation of “total war,” but the Vatican II document does not actually name the “United Nations” other than the footnote citation of Paul VI’s address. Instead, the lengthy Chapter 5 of Gaudium et Spes — “The Fostering of Peace and the Promotion of a Community of Nations” — asserts the great need for an international community of nations and urges Christians to support such an international community:

“Christians should cooperate willingly and wholeheartedly in establishing an international order that includes a genuine respect for all freedoms and amicable brotherhood between all.”

Paul VI’s address to the United Nations provided more clarity on what he and the progressives would soon call on all Christians to “wholeheartedly” support:

“The edifice you are building does not rest on purely material and terrestrial foundations, for in that case it would be a house built on sand. It rests most of all upon consciences. . . . The hour has come when a pause, a moment of recollection, reflection, you might say of prayer, is absolutely needed so that we may think back over our common origin, our history, our common destiny. The appeal to the moral conscience of man has never before been as necessary as it is today, in an age marked by such great human progress. . . To put it in a word, the edifice of modern civilization has to be built on spiritual principles, for they are the only ones capable not only of supporting it, but of shedding light on it and inspiring it. And we are convinced, as you know, that these indispensable principles of higher wisdom cannot rest on anything but faith in God.” (Paul VI, October 4, 1965 Address to the United Nations)

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