Joe Biden Says Pope Francis Called Him a ‘Good Catholic’ During Meeting and Did Not Bring Up His Support of Abortion
President Joe Biden said that Pope Francis did not chide him for his long-time support of the brutal dismemberment and murder of fetuses in the womb during their meeting and said that the Pope agreed he was a “good Catholic.”
A senior Biden administration official told CNN that the two men gushed over each other during their meeting as they plotted to exploit COVID-19, global warming and mass migration.
“The cardinals who were tending to the rest of us were repeatedly exclaiming every eight to 10 minutes or so, after 30, that this was highly unusual and they’ve never seen things go that long. So clearly, the two men had a lot to talk about,” the official said.
“I think the word personal is really important in this regard. This was a policy meeting. It was also a personal meeting,” they continued.
“And to understand how the two of them spent those 90 minutes, you have to understand both aspects of those. I’m obviously not in a position to comment on the personal piece of it, but it was certainly an important part of his experience in that meeting with Pope Francis,” the official added.
Big League Politics has reported on how Pope Francis preaches communism from the pulpit while ignoring the teachings of Jesus Christ:
“Pope Francis has endorsed globalist communism in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic, blaming capitalism for the damage caused by disastrous and unnecessary lockdown policies.
He claimed in a statement that it was the “magic theories” of market capitalism that failed throughout this crisis. He also threw out some general bromides against war as well.
“It is very difficult nowadays to invoke the rational criteria elaborated in earlier centuries to speak of the possibility of a ‘just war,’” Francis wrote in his encyclical.
He wrote that globalism is the answer to the pandemic, as national sovereignty prevents complete and uniform obedience of the masses during a crisis.
“Aside from the differing ways that various countries responded to the crisis, their inability to work together became quite evident,” Francis wrote. “Anyone who thinks that the only lesson to be learned was the need to improve what we were already doing, or to refine existing systems and regulations, is denying reality.”
Even though it was government officials who shut down society and destroyed the economy because of a virus that turned out not to be particularly deadly, Francis conveniently places all of the blame on market capitalism.
“The fragility of world systems in the face of the pandemic has demonstrated that not everything can be resolved by market freedom,” he wrote. “It is imperative to have a proactive economic policy directed at ‘promoting an economy that favors productive diversity and business creativity’ and makes it possible for jobs to be created, and not cut.”