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All pastors, priests, and exorcists, should read Exo-Vaticana. Some parts of the book may be especially absorbing for theologians, who will probably be able to easily grasp its arguments better than most readers. Their validation may seem somewhat trivial or simplistic at first, and the book does tend to be repetitious in this area.
When this book-full of references to problematic Jesuits went to print, these authors of "Petrus Romanus" were thinking that Arinze or Bertone the Roman, among others, were likely to be elected Pope. They must have been astonished and "floored" when a Jesuit, who was not on their list, was elected!
The authors express their problem with what they see as a new Catholic "liberal inclusivism" that is willing to accept the possible Salvation of non-Christians and even in the process to befriend extraterrestrials whom the authors and various other researchers and scholars have identified as demons. The authors are concerned with the gnostic, pantheistic spirituality of intellectuals, some of whom have been prominent Catholics, and people like the New Agers who teach that through knowledge one awakens to the realization that all are One.
These Jesuit astronomers happen to reject "belief" in Intelligent Design and Creationism but, rather, accept Panspermia, the idea that life came to earth from outer space.
Other prominent Catholics accept Darwinism, which the authors also find theologically problematic. The book deals with modern and past reports which truly DO make a good case for the fact that demons which are the fallen angels of Scripture, who are shown in Genesis and in some other non-canonical books as having mated with earthly women have had an agenda over the centuries aimed at establishing a hybrid "fallen," evil-inclined race on earth.
The authors quote concernedly the friendly, defensive acceptance of "the star people" by a former Vatican exorcist, Monsignor Corrado Balducci, and they point out his denial of the reality of UFO abductions which he thinks are all due to "psychological impairment.
The Vatican’s Savior?
Print this article Is Rome actually moving the religious world toward a definite revelation, a momentous disclosure concerning extraterrestrial intelligence that will impact the religion of Christianity? Cris Putnam and I fully expect a barrage of criticism from all sides from the release of our new book, Exo-Vaticana. On one hand, many who believe space aliens are visiting Earth from other galaxies are going to take offense, and, on the other hand, many skeptical Christians will charge us with sensationalism. However, we believe we have good grounds for the ideas behind this book, and if one is willing to engage in the arguments, they will stand up to scrutiny. But once the hoaxes, hallucinations, and nonsense are extracted, there is a genuine unexplained phenomenon. Second: We are not taking a hard line on the existence of extraterrestrial life, but we do make a case for why we are skeptical. Third: We are not generalizing that all paranormal another vague category phenomena are necessarily demonic , but we are basing our epistemology on the proven guide to the supernatural , the sixty-six books of the Bible.
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