Skip to comments.Cardinal Theodore McCarrick Cited ‘Sense of Humanity’ in ‘Holy Book’ of ‘The Koran’ [before 9/11]
Posted on 08/31/2018 4:57:11 PM PDT by Olog-hai
Cardinal Theodore McCarrick gave a speech at the National Press Club in Washington, D.C., on June 8, 2001, when he was the archbishop of Washington, in which he noted the sense of humanity found in all the holy books, including the Koran.
But for everyone, not just Christians, there is a sense of humanity, McCarrick said in an address that was televised on CSPAN.
Its in all the books, all the holy books, McCarrick said. Its in the Koran. Its in the Bible. Its in the writings of the eastern religions, this great sense of the wonder of the human being, this great sense of what man can do.
In June, the church removed Cardinal McCarrick from public ministry because it found credible the allegation that he had abused a teenage boy.
(Excerpt) Read more at cnsnews.com ...
Uncle Ted: the gift that keeps on giving.
This guy was a fraud. He used the RCC for his own ends.
Everything about McCarrick makes him more of a bucket of scum. He must have Pope Fritz in some compromising photos.
Its in all the books, all the holy books, The Koran is not a “holy” book, it’s a holey book—a book full of holes, holes of lies and deception. This man is an ecumenical fraud.
Where is there not a threat of evil in the “Sura of the Sword”?
Islam is evil.
Any objective observation of its “holy books” and their influence on the “faithful” can only reach that conclusion.
Everyone else is lying.
I am the way, and the truth, and the life; no one comes to the Father but through Me."
I have two books that I have nightmares about, Helter Skelter and the Koran. Why?
If you just read the Mecca chapters of the Koran , Islam is not a threat to non- Muslims.
However the later Medina chapters change Islam to a militaristic religion, with no slack or tolerance for non- Muslims. -Tom
If you’re Catholic, you might want to watch this short video;
1. Continuing our discussion of interreligious dialogue, today we will reflect on dialogue with Muslims, who together with us adore the one, merciful God (Lumen gentium, n. 16; cf. CCC, n. 841). The Church has a high regard for them, convinced that their faith in the transcendent God contributes to building a new human family based on the highest aspirations of the human heart.
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