He works at the order of the Jesuits' Counter Reformation agenda, to destroy the secular state and legality for the benefit of criminality, to create social decadence and poverty, alias the natural culture broth to restore the il-legality of the Vatican Canonical law on the whole Italian society [Ultramontane project]:
".......Closure of the [Judicial] Courts: Gallo (UDC): a Caporetto of the State
[Caporetto was the defeat of Italian army during First World Conflict and became synonymous of "total defeat, catastrophe" in Italian language - avles].....
"The closure of one of them would be a defeat. Delete four as Castrovillari, Rossano, Paola and Lamezia Terme, however, all in areas of high crime density, is more of a losing battle: it is a Caporetto. "
Do not mince words in the regional council deputy leader of the UDC, Gianluca Gallo, commenting on the choice of the Government Monti to cut the judicial services proceeding with the suppression of different courts in Calabria. "The result determined by the effect of decisions of the Executive will be abnormal. In the province of Cosenza in fact exist a single judicial supervision: with the existing automotive and rail links and roads that are there, and with the simultaneous suppression of the offices of justice of the peace and separate units, who will guarantee the rights of citizens of countries such as Rocca imperial and San Nicola Arcella, for example, which are located at a distance from the provincial capital city nearly two-hour drive? Citizens will be brought to give up to justice, to the benefit of lawlessness " .....if a logic exists behind this alleged reform, it is difficult to understand it......It 's clear that a decision such as that taken by the Government, adopted regardless of the characteristics of the courts in the area, of their operation and efficiency, is likely to have deleterious effects in particular areas such as Calabria, just negatively marked by the suffocating presence of mafia: it seems that you want to kill this already troubled region....... ""
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"....The Battle of Caporetto has been the subject of a number of books. The Swedish author F.J. Nordstedt (i.e. Christian Braw) wrote about the battle in his novel Caporetto. The bloody aftermath of Caporetto was vividly described by Ernest Hemingway in his novel A Farewell to Arms. Curzio Malaparte wrote an excoriation of the battle in his first book, Viva Caporetto published in 1921. It was censored by the state and suppressed, finally published in 1980......"
".......Nineteenth century Rome was not the uneventful place one may imagine. Rome of the 1800s saw Mazzini, Garibaldi, and their Masonic cohorts dare to assault the Vicar of Christ and send him into exile...........It saw fickle mobs capable of murdering priests and desecrating Churches, and heard such slogans as “Death to the Jesuits!” and “Down with the Pope!” shouted in the streets.....
The French, Neapolitans, Austrians, and Spanish finally came to the rescue of the Pope. General Oudinot fought Garabaldi and Mazzini, whose minions were turning Rome into a war zone and a brothel at the same time. Oudinot fought successfully, and, on July fourteenth, the General declared the restoration of Pius IX’s secular rule.39 The Pope, however, did not return until April of 1850. When he did, it was “no more Mister Nice Guy.” It was then that the archconservative Pius IX of the Syllabus of Errors, Vatican I and papal authority was formed. In large part, Pallotti was blamed for this change.
To give just a small idea of the bestial anti-Catholic nature of this Masonic revolution, we present one fact: The monastery of San Callisto, turned into a prison during the revolution, revealed the mangled bodies of ninety murdered, tortured priests, all killed in the name of modern “liberty.”
Vincent Pallotti was born on the anniversary of the founding of Rome — April 21, 1795, at 11:15 AM. On the day following, he was reborn, at the baptismal font of San Lorenzo in Damaso, a parish in Rome’s most densely populated quarter. His parents were Pietro Paulo Pallotti, a noble man of Umbrian descent, being born near the same Cascia that St. Rita made famous; and Maria Maddelena de Rossi, a Roman woman of exemplary piety.
The Pallotti family produced a number of vocations, including five who became cardinals of the Roman Church.5 Both Pietro Paulo and Maria Maddelena were devout Catholics who wished to bring up good Catholic children, a wish that God gave them ample opportunity to act out, for He blessed them with ten children.
"......Fr. Fazzini will provide us with a summary of the early sanctity of our subject: “He was a saint from childhood.”....."
The Roman CollegeIn 1807, Vincenzo left the Piarist school to pursue higher studies. He attended the Collegio Romano (Roman College), which was more like an advanced high school than it was a college in the American sense. Founded by St. Ignatius and counting among its alumni Sts. Aloysius Gonzaga, John Berchmans, Camillus de Lellis, and Leonardo a Porto Maurizio, this school had a glorious Jesuit history that made it a landmark of the Counter Reformation. However, due to Masonically engineered suppression of the Jesuits in 1773 by Pope Clement XIV, the College had fallen on hard times and was only a shadow of its former self when Vincent took classes there. He studied grammar, rhetoric, and the Latin classics at the Collegio. He became particularly adept at composing verse in Latin, and won at least one prize for this art. But this prize went where all his other academic awards had always gone, to an image of our Lady as a votive offering. His humility about his awards and outstanding academic achievement was such that Vincenzo’s own father had to hear the news of his son’s accomplishments from third parties.
Amidst the mental discipline of declining nouns, conjugating verbs, and parsing participles in Cicero, Ovid, and Virgil, the boy lost not a bit of his piety. The Collegio had been criticized for its overemphasis of the pagan classics, but all this seems to have left on Vincent is a fantastic aptitude in the Latin language.
Not surprisingly, his piety drew him to a religious vocation. The particular avenue that most attracted the scholastic was the Capuchin Order, the Counter Reformation branch of the Franciscans.9 But the difficult life of a Capuchin Friar was seen as an impossibility for the frail boy and Fr. Fazzini told him that he would do better to aim for the secular priesthood. Vincent obeyed, but he joined the Third Order of St. Francis, and thus was a member of the Franciscan family, while not being a friar.10 In addition, he wore the rough habit of a Capuchin Friar every night as he slept, something he did on the floor with a marble slab as a pillow.
Now that St. Vincent had a target to aim for — the secular priesthood — he took careful aim.
The very spirit of madness that led to the French Revolution (1789) had spread beyond the bounds of France into the heart of the Catholic world. Italian radicals wanted to create a “unified Italy,” fusing the various smaller kingdoms into a modern liberal republic. There was one major problem, however: that vast chunk of land in the center of Italy known as the Papal States, a sovereign nation with the Pope as its monarch. Gregory XVI had held on tenaciously to the Papal States. This last “Monk-Pope” stridently resisted the spirit of Freemasonry and the doctrinal indifferentism that accompanied it. But his successor was known to be a liberal in political matters, and conservatives in Europe — Don Vincenzo included — quaked when this “compromise” Cardinal was elected.38
Don Vincenzo appealed to the Roman populace to pray so that a public chastisement would be avoided. But God was not satisfied and His wrath flowed over. The year 1847 was one full of imprudent political capitulations on the part of Pius IX. The radicals thought that they could get their way with him, and in certain instances, he proved them right. “Death to the Jesuits” became a rabble-chant in the Roman streets in early 1848. The Society of Jesus was seen as the friend of Gregory XVI and Austria, and the enemy of Italy and “the people.” On March 28, Pius disbanded the Society in the Papal States and some feared another suppression as had happened under Clement XIV. During this time, the liberal thugs around the Pope forbade Vincent to get to the Roman Pontiff.
The Propaganda Fide College, run by the now disbanded Jesuits, sought help from St. Vincent by asking for Don Melia to return to his former post as vice-Rector. (He had returned to Rome to make plans for expansion of the London mission.) Vincent agreed, and the Propaganda Fide College remained in operation, thanks to the U.S. consul, who allowed the Stars and Stripes to fly over the seminary, signaling a “hands-off” to the revolutionaries.
On July 25, 1848, the Austrians defeated the Piedmontese, who were fighting with them over the Tyrol. This was a hindrance to the revolution; but it also added fuel to its propaganda machine, which tried to force Pius into a war with Austria. The Pontiff refused.
"......On November 14, Father de Geslin acted as faithful imitator of his master by helping a dying impenitent man return to the grace of God. The man, Gasparo Lunati, had been in the Carbonari, and confessed that he was part of a plot to kill Pius IX’s secretary of state, Pelligrino Rossi. Lunati made it clear that Geslin could use this information outside of the confessional. The French priest immediately notified Vincent, who had several people warn Rossi, but to no avail. Rossi went ahead with the public appointment he was forewarned would be his death. True to Lunati’s words, an assassin came out of the crowd and plunged a dagger into the Papal secretary of state, killing him.
In the ensuing chaos, the “Republic of Rome” was declared. The Pope was forced to flee to Naples, where he took refuge in Gaeta, thanks to the French and Bavarian emissaries and the hospitable King Ferdinand II of Naples. Vincenzo’s work in the military hospital was called to a halt by the tyrannical rulers and the brave Don Vaccari (less well known than his rector) disguised himself as a doctor to visit the patients. It was no longer safe for Don Vincenzo to show himself publicly. Twice, attempts were made on his life.
The revolutionaries, who barged into monasteries and rectories unannounced, were confiscating Church property. It was therefore decided to send Don Melia back to London, and disperse the other brethren throughout the city, leaving only de Geslin in San Salvatore. His French citizenship and accent would protect him. Don Vincenzo himself took up residence in the Irish College, whose seminarians and faculty were grateful to have a saint in their midst. Both Don Melia and Bishop Wiseman invited Vincenzo to England for his own safety, as well as to aid the London mission, but Vincent refused. While in the Irish College, he took advantage of his retreat to write God the Infinite Love , a book of meditations, much resembling the devotional books of St. Alphonsus de Liguori......"
".....A letter from London, addressed to the Prefect of the Congregation for the Propagation of the Faith, arrived on December 28, 1845. It was from Vincent’s loyal disciple, Don Raphaele Melia. In it, he described the woeful conditions of the Italian immigrants in London, with whom he had spent the last fourteen months....."
"........ More than that, though, there was a greater movement of which it was just a part. England was once called “Our Lady’s Dowry,” but since the Protestant Revolt, became known to Catholic Europe as perfida Albion — “perfidious England.”........."
".......Hopes were high, but perhaps too high. The popular conversion did not materialize, although there were, at the Pallottine mission in London, 1400 converts in ten years. Much of their effort was spent in keeping the Italians from losing the Faith. The Masonic “Young Italy,” with its anti-clerical, anti-papal ideals was one enemy of the Faith of these immigrants".
".....Young Italy (Italian: La Giovine Italia) was a political movement founded in 1831 by Giuseppe Mazzini. The goal of this movement was to create a united Italian republic through promoting a general insurrection in the Italian reactionary states and in the lands occupied by the Austrian Empire. Mazzini's belief was that a popular uprising would create a unified Italy........"
"......Nineteenth century Rome was not the uneventful place one may imagine. Rome of the 1800s saw Mazzini, Garibaldi, and their Masonic cohorts dare to assault the Vicar of Christ and send him into exile..........."
"......St. Peter's Italian Church is a Basilica-style church located in Clerkenwell, London.....It was built by request of (St.) Vincent Pallotti, with the assistance of Giuseppe Mazzini, who was in London at the time, for the growing number of Italian immigrants in the mid 19th Century and modelled by Irish architect Sir John Miller-Bryson on the Basilica San Crisogono in Rome.........."