Robert Ariail by Robert Ariail

Robert Ariail

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  1. cjr53

    cjr53 said, over 3 years ago

    Plus 1 Mr. King.

  2. Jase99

    Jase99 GoComics PRO Member said, over 3 years ago

    “He abused Human Rights?”

    Did you bother to read what is written on the chickens? No one is alleging he participated in human rights abuses. They are alleging that as a religious leader, he turned a blind eye to the abuses his nations political leadership did commit.

  3. STLDan

    STLDan said, over 3 years ago

    Trying do a little research. The Catholic Church openly supported the Junta in the 1970s. Do you even know who the Junta was? Do you have any idea what they did while in power? Obviously not

  4. STLDan

    STLDan said, over 3 years ago

    The OFFICIAL position of the Catholic Church at the time was to openly support the Junta..period end of story. They told the people to support them. There was no OFFICIAL statements saying well some of us support them some dont. He was one of the highest ranking officials of the church in that country. Now you guys can hide your head in the sand all you want but the facts are facts.

  5. STLDan

    STLDan said, over 3 years ago

    Does this suprise anyone?

    HURLINGHAM, Argentina — Father Julio Cesar Grassi was a celebrity in the Archdiocese of Buenos Aires. The young, dynamic, ­media-savvy priest networked with wealthy Argentines to fund an array of schools, orphanages and job training programs for poor and abandoned youths, winning praise from Argentine politicians and his superior, Archbishop Jorge Mario Bergoglio.
    Grassi called his foundation Felices los Niños, “Happy Children.”
    Today, Grassi is a convicted sex offender who remains free on a conditional release after being sentenced to 15 years in prison in 2009 for molesting a prepubescent boy in his care.
    Yet in the years after Grassi’s conviction, Bergoglio — now Pope Francis — has declined to meet with the victim of the priest’s crimes or the victims of other predations by clergy under his leadership. He did not offer personal apologies or financial restitution, even in cases in which the crimes were denounced by other members of the church and the offending priests were sent to jail.

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