Documents of Vatican II
Paul VI
Paul I
John Paul II
Benedict XVI
New Catechism
New Code of Canon Law

Trent Popes:

Pope Saint Pius V
Pope Sixtus V
Blessed Pope Innocent XI
Pope Clement XI
Pope Benedict XIV
Pope Clement XIII
Pope Clement XIV
Pope Pius VI
Pope Pius VII
Pope Leo XII
Pope Pius VIII
Pope Gregory XVI
Pope Pius IX

Vatican I Popes:

Pope Pius IX
Pope Leo XIII
Pope Saint Pius X
Pope Benedict XV
Pope Pius XI
Pope Pius XII



Second Vatican Council

  Rather than re-open Vatican I, John XXIII shocked the world and launched the slippery slope the Church has been on ever since when he announced on January 25, 1959 at St. Paul's Outside-the-Walls that he would convene the Second Vatican Council. After sending out the original schemas to every diocese in the world and wading through all the feedback that greatly diluted the original content, the Council opened on October 11, 1962. A dying John XXIII closed it on December 8, 1962 and, on his death bed, begged, "Stop the Council! Stop the Council!" But his successor Paul VI reopened it on September 29, 1963 - just three months after his election - and closed it on December 4, 1963. The third session was opened on September 14, 1964 and closed on November 21, 1964. The fourth and final session convened a year later on September 14, 1965 - where non-Catholics and women were given a greater say than ever in the history of the Church as the progressivists completed the hijacking of the largest, and, what will go down in history, as the most damaging Council in Church History. The Council closed on December 8th of the same year. For all these documents see Vatican II

Proclamations of post-Vatican II popes

   Though he was beatified last year on September 3rd in a balance of Traditionalist (Pio Nono) and Liberals, make no mistake John XXIII was a liberal. He was also full of love, tremendous love for everyone and trusted too much. Elected on October 28, 1958 as an interim Pope because the Conclave was deadlocked and settled on this loveable Patriarch of Venice. He wrote eight encyclicals during his 4-year pontificate. His first "Ad Petri Cathedram" illustrates the love and his belief that all could live in harmony. Two of his more famous encyclicals were "Mater et Magistra" and the controversial "Pacem in Terris". It was not until he lay on his deathbed, dying from lukemia that he realized how he had been used by the modernists, progressivists, communists and masons to undermine the one obstacle in their way: Holy Mother Church. Sadly, his successor did not heed his plea, "Stop the Council! Stop the Council!" He passed away on June 3, 1963 and the entire world mourned the good Pope. For his writings, see John XXIII

Paul VI
Proclamations of post-Vatican II popes

   The jury is still out on Cardinal Giovanni Battista Montini who, though exiled by Pope Pius XII returned to Rome to be elected Roman Pontiff and, rather than following John XXIII's cautions, plunged even deeper into the malaise that Vatican II became as factions greatly embittered all camps and those progressivists from the northern regions of Europe were allowed to run freely and rule liberally as the Rhine flowed into the Tiber. Paul's pontificate lasted 15 years and yet he wrote one less encyclical than his predecessor. While many think he will forever be remembered for the one great encyclical that was so widely rejected "Humanae Vitae", the truth is he will forever be lamented for what he did on April 3, 1969 when he ushered in the "abomination of desolation"..."standing in the holy place" (which Christ had warned of in Matthew 24: 15) of the man-made sacrilege of the Novus Ordo. If only it had been ignored as was his encyclical on human life, but the modernists had already gained a strong foothold after Vatican II in almost every chancery worldwide. With this infiltration in place the cancer began to grow even deeper as the devil recruited more to help him in deconstructing his greatest enemy on earth - Holy Mother Church. Paul died on August 6, 1978, admitting that satan was now in the sanctuary. For his Encyclicals, Apostolic Letters Constitutions, and Exhortations see Pope Paul VI

John Paul II
Proclamations of post-Vatican II popes

   Now in the 23rd year of his pontificate, John Paul II was elevated on October 16, 1978 after his predecessor John Paul I died mysteriously after only 33 days as pope. No Sovereign Pontiff has been more well known, more popular with the world and media, or has traveled to more countries as he has become the "pilgrim pope." It has been left to this Polish pontiff to try to salvage Vatican II, but it is a futile attempt for there are no good fruits from a bad tree. Yet, he has tried to please all sides in calling for unity and peace, so diluting the Truths and Traditions of Holy Mother Church. Those intent on destroying the Church seem to have his ear and sadly it is also a fact that many within the heirarchy have long been working to undermine his authority, trying to paint him into a corner so that he will lessen the temporal and spiritual powers of the Keeper of the Keys. At 82, we pray he has the strength to resist them. Now in the twilight years of his life, John Paul II will go down as one of the most prolific, yet ambiguous and wordy writers among the Popes. He has written volumes and volumes. We present Brother Ignatius' compilation of his many works, including his Encyclicals, Apostolic Letters Constitutions, Exhortations, Angeleses, General Audiences and Homilies see John Paul II

The New Catechism

   For those who have read the new Catechism of the Catholic Church cover to cover, please let us know if it is as clear and concise as the Baltimore Catechism. While it is definitely more detailed, many believe it is too much so for it discourages the common Catholic from reading more because it is written, so often, above everyone's heads - such a thorough job have these 'knowledgable theologians' done. Nevertheless, because it is an approved work, we present this as a comparison to something that was perfectly fine before the periti decided to publish the following tome. The Catechism of the Catholic Church

Code of Canon Law

   We present here the Code of Canon Law of 1983. Canon Law is the ecclesiastical rule for the Church in establishing the norms and standards for all to follow. We don't really expect all to use this link unless you are looking up something specific. But it will help you if you are interested in various canons. Even more interesting is to compare it to the Pio-Benedictine Code of 1917 which was revised with the 1983 Code. See Code of Canon Law

For documents that truly support and fully comprise the Sacred Deposit of Faith as passed down through Divine Revelation and the constituted evangelic traditions practiced and adhered from St. Peter through Pope Pius XII, see CREDO & CULTURE