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sábado, 18 de septiembre de 2010


Hay alerta en Europa. El virus de las movilizaciones piqueteras cruzó el Atlántico.

La mala influencia de los estudiantes argentinos movilizados ha calado hondo en la población británica.

Fuentes bien informadas habrían confirmado el llamado telefónico del Primer ministro del Reino Unido, David Cameron, quien habría pedido explicaciones a los habitantes de la Quinta de Olivos. Habrían dicho que en Europa leen el influyente diario Clarín, y que allí afirman que todos los males de este mundo son producto de la maldad K, incluídos los que vendrán, aseveró una fuente que pidió absoluta reserva por temor a represalias desde la Casa Rosada.

El juevers pasado, el Papa Benedicto XVI, de 83 años, inició una histórica gira por el Reino Unido, donde se reunió con la reina Isabel, en la primera visita de un Papa a territorio británico como jefe de Estado del Vaticano.

"Pienso en el inmenso sufrimiento causado por el abuso de niños, especialmente dentro de la Iglesia y perpetrado por sus ministros", declaró el Papa en su homilía desde la Catedral de Westminster, sede en Londres de la Iglesia Católica de Inglaterra y Gales.

¿Y entonces, qué hacemos don Joseph Alois Ratzinger?, Se preguntaron los fieles de allá y nosotros acá...

Los ingleses no comen vidrio. La BBC cuenta que hay quilombo...

    The march set off towards Whitehall where a rally will be held with speakers including human rights activist Peter Tatchell.

    The event took place as Catholics gathered in Hyde Park for an evening prayer vigil led by the Pope.

    Organisers say 11,000 people took part in the rally; however, police say they are unable to confirm this figure.

    Among the protesters was comedian Al Murray.

    He said: "Like a lot of people I am a perplexed that it is a state visit.

    "The Pope's opposition to condoms kills people. It is all very well him lecturing us on morals but he should look at his own organisation's view."

    Speakers at the rally, scheduled for 1530 BST, will also include the human rights lawyer Geoffrey Robertson, and atheist scientist and author of The God Delusion, Richard Dawkins.

    On its website, Protest The Pope says it opposes Pope Benedict's state visit because "he is going to use (it) to tell us how we all should live and to interfere in our laws. No other head of state would be allowed to do this".

    In particular, the movement criticises the Vatican for:

    * "opposing the distribution of condoms and so increasing large families in poor countries and the spread of Aids"

    * "promoting segregated education"

    * "denying abortion to even the most vulnerable women"

    * "opposing Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual and Transgender rights, including universal decriminalisation of homosexuality"

    * "failing to address the many cases of abuse of children within its own organisation"

    While accepting Pope Benedict's right to visit the UK and to address his supporters, the Protest The Pope campaign opposes the fact that it is, in part, financed by UK taxpayers.

    Critical of policies...

    Mr Tatchell told the BBC News Channel: "We profoundly disagree with the Pope's opposition to women's rights, gay equality and the use of condoms to prevent the spread of HIV.

    "This is not an attack on Catholic people or the Catholic faith. We are critical of certain policies of the Pope.

    "When he says no woman is fit to be a priest, that's an insult to the whole of female humanity.

    "When he says a husband must not use a condom to protect his wife from infection - even if he has HIV - that's irresponsible.

    "And when he says that all gay people possess a tendency towards evil, that flies in the face of the Christian gospel of love and compassion.

    "We know that many Catholics share our concerns. Only 5% of Catholics in this country agree with the Pope's ban on contraception. Only 11% of Catholics think that homosexuality is morally wrong.

    "So there is a great depth of Catholic opinion which is in disagreement with this Pope and we support those Catholic people."

    In response to the Pope's public apology over child abuse within the Catholic Church made during a Mass at Westminster Cathedral, Mr Tatchell said: "The Pope keeps on apologising for the failings of everyone but himself."

    Ahead of the march, protesters heard from a victim of clerical sex abuse.

    Sue Cox, 63, from Gaydon, Warwickshire, told the gathered crowds that the Pope's visit was "egotistical, arrogant and selfish".

    She said: "How dare he suggest that secularism does not accept or tolerate traditional values?"

    She added that her own experience from the Catholic Church was "pain, anger, fear, terror, disgust, lies, shame, violence, sneering, disdain, and disempowerment."

El Papa ya pidió perdón, el cura Julio César Grassi sigue libre, manso y tranquilo. Todos a sus casas, ¡circulando! ¡circulando! podeis iros en paz, demos gracias al señor...

Daniel Mancuso

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