Vatican Victims


  1. Dec 17,  · Pope Francis later apologized to the victims of the sex abuse scandal. In late April , three victims were invited to the Vatican. On 11 June , Francis accepted the resignations of Bishop Juan Barros Madrid of Osorno, and on 28 June those of Bishops Horacio Valenzuela of Talca and Alejandro Goić Karmelić of Rancagua.
  2. 2 days ago · Caritas Internationalis launches an emergency plan to assist victims of Tuesday’s massive explosion at the port in Lebanon’s capital, Beirut. By Vatican News Caritas Lebanon leapt into action almost immediately after a gigantic explosion rocked the Lebanese capital Beirut on Tuesday evening.
  3. The Vatican sexual abuse summit, officially the Meeting on the Protection of Minors in the Church (Italian: Incontro su “La Protezione dei Minori nella Chiesa”), was a four-day Catholic Church summit meeting in Vatican City that ran from 21 to 24 February , convened by Pope Francis to discuss preventing sexual abuse by Catholic Church clergy.
  4. VATICAN CITY — Pope Francis has asked for prayers for Lebanon and for the victims of yesterday's Beirut explosions, which have killed over a hundred people and caused serious destruction to the.
  5. Aug 04,  · Pope Francis observes a minute of silence for the victims of Hiroshima at the city’s Peace Memorial Park. Carl Court/Getty Images 75 years after Hiroshima and Nagasaki, the Vatican .
  6. Nov 16,  · “There were more victims and more priests involved in sexual abuse within the Vatican.” In the latest investigation, three former altar boys who served at papal masses claimed they were sexual.
  7. Jan 08,  · Multiple victims’ lawyers say the Vatican guides the dioceses in both their financial reorganization and their positions regarding settlements. “All financial decisions, all strategic.
  8. Oct 28,  · The Vatican’s repeated refusal to cooperate with official admitted in February that it was “sobering” when he “began to see” the problem from the perspective of the victim.
  9. Jul 02,  · VATICAN CITY (RNS) — ‘We talk about communicating with victims, but we really need to listen to them,’ said Archbishop Charles J. Scicluna in a Tuesday webinar.

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