In his July 19 interview (1) with Alfred Lambremont Webre, Kevin Annett, Field Officer for the International Tribunal into Crimes of Church and State (ITCCS), revealed that the magistrates of the International Common Law Court of Justice passed down a verdict of guilty in absentia (2) July 18, sentencing Jorge Bergoglio (Pope Francis I), the Archbishop of Canterbury (Justin Welby) and the Supreme General of the Society of Jesus, (Adolfo Pachon) to life in prison.
The Judgment, posted on the ITCCS (3) website reads, in part, as follows:
The unanimous Judgement of the Court is that the three primary defendants Jorge BERGOGLIO, Adolfo PACHON and Justin WELBY have been convicted and are guilty as charged of aiding and abetting Crimes against Humanity, including murder and human trafficking, and of personal involvement in those crimes. Their guilt has been ably presented and proven beyond any reasonable doubt by the Prosecution.
The refusal of the Defendants to respond to a lawful Summons, to deny or refute the charges against them, or to present a counter case in their own defense, compelled the Court to consider their silence as a de facto pro confesso plea in which their guilt was established by their refusal to enter a plea. Precedent has established that pro confesso – which is the refusal of a defendant to plea in a case of profound importance – provides the basis for the lawful conviction and deposing of rulers and responsible heads of church and state. (The People in Parliament v. Charles Stuart, January 3, 1649)
According to Annett, the magistrates voted unanimously that evidence of the personal guilt of the three defendants was "overwhelming and irrefutable." Their guilt was determined pro confesso. (4) That is, their refusal to plea assumes an admission of culpability on all counts.
One of the magistrates issued an additional statement, clarifying that their guilt was not established solely through their absence.
The overwhelming guilt of these leaders for unspeakable crimes demands that we convict them not simply on the basis of a technicality but according to the evidence alone. so that their guilt is crystal clear to the world and to posterity.
Each of the defendants were sentenced to immediate arrest by sworn sheriffs and to life in prison, along with the seizure of all their property and assets.
MEANWHILE, BACK AT THE RANCH(ES)
Tree-hugging liberals are screaming, "Save the children!" in opposition to patriots' attempts to close the borders. Whether they are CIA, hopelessly addicted to their political agenda, or just plain stupid, they refuse to acknowledge the irrefutable danger in which the Obama abomination is placing these helpless children.
Placing them in the care of the Novus Ordo Catholic Church is like putting the mouse in charge of the cheese. Irreparable damage has most likely already been done to many of them as they disappear into the countryside, unattended or—worse—handed over to family protection agencies who do little to protect them from child molesters.
Crittenton Services and Foster Family Agency (CR) is just such an agency. July 10, they ran an ad in the Murrieta, CA "Penny Saver," seeking families to provide homes for “unaccompanied refugee minors." As if that, in and of itself, was not enough of an enticement for sexual deviates, Crittenton sweetened the pot by announcing lucrative reimbursements. "Children" over 16 bring in a tax-free $1,008.00 per month.
And yes, while the City of Detroit goes without water, Crittenton confirmed that the money comes solely from Mr. "I've got a pen and a phone."
In his July 11 show, (5) Pete Santilli, (PS) (6) of Guerilla Media Network, (7) reported that the US government gave the Catholic Church $15 billion dollars for aid to the Guatemalan refugees, long before the public became aware that there was even a "crisis." Some reports state as far back in time as January of this year.
Santilli contends that little is done by these agencies to detect dangers of sexual abuse from potential "families," and so, he contacted Crittenton to get some information. During the call, he attempted to sound as effeminate as possible, in order to convey to the receptionist the possibility that he may be interested in obtaining children for sexual abuse or trafficking.
He was horrified at the results.
The following is the transcript of a recording of the conversation between Santilli and an associate at Crittenton:
CR: Good afternoon, how can I help you?
PS: Hi—um—I'm calling about the Penny Saver ad you have?
CR: Okay, you're interested in becoming a foster parent?
PS: Yes, uh-huh. Is this—um—this is to help out with the refugee crisis, right?
CR: Um, yes.
PS: Okay, good; yeah. Yeah, me and my partner wanted to help out, so we're real—we're real interested. Is there a chance you can tell me more about the program—I mean, how we can help out?
CR: Okay—um—in the ad, does it state the requirements?
PS: Excuse me? Oh, yes. You said, "Does it state?" It says, "abused and neglected children"?
CR: Okay—um—well the requirements are that you have to have at least one bedroom available with furniture.
PS: I'm sorry, dear, let me ask you one more time.
PS. Is this the government, is this a government program or who am I speaking to?
CR: This is Crittenton. We are a foster care and—um . . .
PS: Foster care.
CR: Yes, we are a non-profit organization.
PS: Okay, can you tell me—can you tell us what—okay, go ahead.
CR: We do service three populations of children, and so we service the refugees, which are unaccompanied minors, and the children that are currently in the foster care system.
PS: Okay, yeah, I was just asking. We have, of course—um—we have the means and, you know, and the residence to support—tell me what the criteria is for—like do you have to qualify? Is that correct?
CR: Um—like I'm saying, you have to have a bedroom that would automatically qualify. Also, there will be a background check—um—you cannot be getting any government assistance, and you have to have a driver's license.
PS: You have to have a driver's license. Okay, and you said you have to have a bedroom?
CR: Uh, you have to have at least one bedroom available, with furniture.
PS: Okay, and what—um—okay, just one bedroom. Now if—um—if you don't mind, did you—we're—we're—my partner and I are concerned—I mean, do you have any objections to us when we're a gay couple who just—is there any—uh—prohibitions from being a gay couple and qualifying for the program?
CR: No, that's fine. As long as you qualify, based on what I have mentioned, it should be fine.
PS: Okay, and do you—can we—are we allowed to call—like a preferential call, like boys versus girls?
CR: Um, yes.
PS: We can.
CR: Yes, you can.
PS: Okay, 'cuz we prefer—we prefer boys. How old are the—uh—the boys that you need to have . . .
CR: The normal population used to be 13 and older but—um—we don't know exactly what the new age range will be because of the availability of those who are still waiting. So we've kind of serviced the general population as 15 or older, but there are different ages.
PS: Okay, and is there any limitation as to the number of boys we can adopt?
CR: That's two children per bedroom.
PS: It's two children per bedroom
CR: And the maximum amount of children is six.
PS: Okay, six. And what's the total compensation for that? We’re not doing it for compensation; obviously, we're very passionate.
CR: It's an individual stipend that you receive, so it depends on the age of the child. Um, the most you will receive is for a child 15 and older; and that will be 1,009.
PS: Okay and are—they're all from different families, correct?
CR: Um, usually—usually that's the case, yes.
PS: Okay, and how long does the process—uh—take to get qualified and the background check which is required—anybody—what are you looking—we don't have the criminal background or anything like that.
CR: Okay, well—um—you would have to come to four Saturday classes and within that timeframe you can go ahead and get a background check and get a TB. Once you take the four classes, we'll schedule a home inspection. And once you pass that, you can get started.
PS: Okay, and we have to have a TB test, is that correct?
PS: Okay. Yeah, we have—I do have a couple of concerns—um—how about the—the backgrounds of the individuals that you're—that you're bringing in. Are you also—they're from out of the country I assume, right? Yes, they're refugees. They're from out of the—my voice is so hoarse; please pardon me.
CR: Oh, that's okay.
PS: They're from out of—they're from out of the country, so I mean do you have a way of getting these young boys that we select, have you verified where—that they have—I mean, they're not criminals. I guess they all come with background checks themselves, do you think?
CR: Uh, not necessarily. Um, they come into the country, so there's no record of them being here.
PS: So there's really no way to check whether or not they're criminals, right?
CR: No, unless they commit a crime here.
PS: Unless they commit a crime here. Yeah, I understand so . . .
CR: 'Cuz it's not our (inaudible) that we can check from another country.
PS: Yeah, I'm just a little—now . . .
CR: We can—we usually do—um—try to get a—you know—have the birth certificate and all that information and try to identify, so that when we do that, we can find out information about them.
PS: Okay, and medically they've already been certified to not have TB or anything like that, correct?
CR: They have to get the physical and have their medical needs met.
[Note she did not admit that they were disease free.]
PS: So you have them in—in these—um—when they're detained, how long do you hold them for? I'm just kind of curious. I mean, have they been in the United States for a long time?
CR: Um, well the children that we have now, no. They usually have a month or weeks.