Here comes the Jesuits part 2

Here comes the Jesuits part 2

When we consider the Jesuits were by their history running the inquisition, were a military order to squash Protestantism and led as re-educators for the Catholic faith, follow Aristotle while using a Christian name, are the main idealist for the globalist agenda, control the bank of America, are reestablishing the Vatican bank and have spelt out their ideals for Vatican world domination in the book ‘Keys of this blood’ written by one of their own; the replacement of the man in the top position for Australian politics from Tony Abbott to Malcolm Turnbull is not much different but rather more palatable for the ideals of the Jesuits to be implemented in Australia. Their power, wealth and influence are right behind present events confronting the world today. The Jesuit’s  aim is at the very wealthy and influential as cited here in the following article and at the poor through liberation theology which has all the ideals of Christian humility but is also an important key to their power.  

From the Australian concerning Prime Minister MalcolmEmbedded image permalink Turnbull (someone spent a lot of time creating this picture):

“Behind Turnbull’s apparent social conservativism was a ­relatively new Catholicism. It had been a while coming and started with his father-in-law, Tom ­Hughes, who had walked out on the church when he was refused communion on account of his divorce.

Hughes had returned to the Catholic fold in the early 1990s — famously pursued and persuaded by Jesuit priest Father Emmet Costello, legendary ­chaplain of Hughes’s old school in Sydney, St Ignatius College, ­Riverview.

Lucy rediscovered her faith, too, and started going to St ­Canice’s church at Kings Cross — built by one of her forebears, John Hughes — and there befriended Jesuit priest Richard Leonard, who got to know the Turnbulls and started talking to Malcolm.

Where A few years later, Leonard asked Father Michael Kelly to prepare Malcolm for reception into the church. Kelly had been the head of Catholic Telecommunications, which brought in services for the church’s vast national network of 6000 schools, hospitals and nursing homes, and met Turnbull during his OzEmail days, when they had struck a deal for internet connections and telephony.

Now Kelly started talking to Turnbull about faith. Kelly recalls one of his conversations with Turnbull: “I said, ‘So Malcolm, you’re a highly intelligent, well-educated chap, in a period when the church’s public profile is about as low and unintelligible as it’s been in its whole history in Australia (due to pedophilia scandals), the reputation of the clergy is as low as it’s ever been, why in God’s name are you interested in Catholicism?’

“And he said a number of things: ‘First of all, human beings are inherently social and you can’t have faith individually, it has to be collected in some sort of social ­aggregation, all of which entails being compromised by a whole range of things you don’t appreciate, approve of, like or wish to endorse. The second thing is, I really think I’ve been actively disposed to being Catholic since my school days … I really think I went to a Catholic school. The people who had most impact on me were the most intelligent bunch of Catholics I’ve ever met, who were the masters at Sydney Grammar.’ ”

Kelly says he was flabbergasted at the depth of Turnbull’s thinking on his faith. “I know of no one that I have ever met who has read the catechism of the Catholic Church from cover to cover, and Malcolm has.”

Turnbull was particularly taken with a 1985 book Kelly recommended, by British Jesuit Gerard Hughes, God of Surprises (also an inspiration to Pope ­Francis), which moved Turnbull to tears. It was not clear that Turnbull had ever been baptised — he had no memory of it, although he remembered being told about it — so Father Leonard led a simple christening ceremony at St ­Canice’s. Turnbull told Kelly that it had brought him “as great a contentment as he’s ever had in his life” and admitted he had been putting it off.” 

Behind Turnbull’s social conservatism, an embrace of Catholicism by Paddy Manning The Australian newspaper November 27