"... if the Church wants to clear itself of the anti-Jewish trends built into its teaching, a few marginal correctives won’t do. It must examine the very center of its proclamation and reinterpret the meaning of the gospel for our times ... It was not until the holocaust of six million Jewish victims that some Christian theologians have been willing to face this question in a radical way ... Auschwitz has a message that must be heard: it reveals an illness operative not on the margin of our civilization but at the heart of it, in the very best that we have inherited ... It summons us to face up to the negative side of our religious and cultural heritage." (Gregory Baum, ‘Introduction’, in Rosemary Ruether, Faith and Fratricide: The Theological Roots of Anti-Semitism, p.7)
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Bad Advice From the Pope
Catholic Dogma Denier Hans Küng Clings Fast to "Holocaust" Dogma
Cardinal Vingt-Trois: "Being a Catholic is Radically Incompatible With Denying the Holocaust"
Cardinals Kasper, O'Malley Enshrine "Holocaust" in Boston