Pope Francis Travels to Canada for Indigenous Apology Tour

Chris Menahan
Jul. 25, 2022

Pope Francis traveled to Canada on Monday for an Indigenous apology tour in response to the entirely unproven "mass graves" supposedly discovered with ground penetrating radar at Kamloops which experts say could actually just be tree roots and stones.


From the AP, "Pope apologizes for 'catastrophic' school policy in Canada":
Pope Francis issued a historic apology Monday for the Catholic Church's cooperation with Canada's "catastrophic" policy of Indigenous residential schools, saying the forced assimilation of Native peoples into Christian society destroyed their cultures, severed families and marginalized generations.

"I am deeply sorry," Francis said to applause from school survivors and Indigenous community members gathered at a former residential school south of Edmonton, Alberta. He called the school policy a "disastrous error" that was incompatible with the Gospel and said further investigation and healing is needed.

"I humbly beg forgiveness for the evil committed by so many Christians against the Indigenous peoples," Francis said.
He might as well just apologize for spreading the Gospel.

All these mass grave claims are totally unproven and the Indigenous groups controlling the land have refused to let the "mass grave sites" be excavated.

CNN made sure to report as their top story on Monday night that the Pope's apology tour got him nothing.

The Trudeau regime agreed to pay $31.5 billion reparations over this suspected hoax, what are you willing to fork over to make their "pain" go away, Pontiff?

The Pope should be going to Canada to demand an apology for all the Churches that were burned down over the past year in response to this slander.

LifeSiteNews last year highlighted dozens of stories from First Nations people who "loved" their residential schools.

From LifeSiteNews, "Rescued from the memory hole: Some First Nations people loved their residential schools":
As Catholic churches in Canada are vandalized or burned down, it is worth remembering that two leading First Nations people have credited their residential schools for their success in life.

They include world-renowned Cree playwright Tomson Highway and the late Inuvik Dene band chief Cece Hodgson-McCauley. In addition, a number of people have written accounts to the now-retired Senator Lynn Beyak, testifying to having had positive experiences or having heard first-hand accounts of good experiences at the residential schools.

In 2015, Tomson Highway told the now-defunct Huffington Post Canada that he spent nine of the "happiest years" of his life at a residential school. The school, called the Guy Hill Residential School, was run by the Missionary Oblates of Mary Immaculate. Born in northern Manitoba, Highway was sent to the residential school at the age of six, and remained until he was 15, going home for the two-month summer holidays. He then boarded with families of European origin while finishing his high school education in Winnipeg.

"All we hear is the negative stuff; nobody's interested in the positive, the joy in that school," Highway told journalist Joshua Ostroff about Guy Hill.

"Nine of the happiest years of my life I spent…at that school," he continued.
Read all their stories here.

Bearing false witness and defrauding people with phony tales of oppression is a sin.

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