The Jesuits control the Military Industrial Complex and the vast arsenal of Directed Energy weapons that played a major role on 911. The Popes visit to ground zero proves that the criminals always return to the scene of crime !
NEW YORK (RNS) Pope Francis embraced survivors of 9/11 in the footprints of the Twin Towers, then prayed for peace at an interfaith service beside the last column of steel salvaged from the fallen skyscrapers.
Arriving straight from his speech to the United Nations on Friday (Sept. 25), Francis met with families from the 9/11 community — people who survived the destruction, rescued others from the inferno, or lost loved ones in the worst terrorist attack in U.S. history, executed by religious zealots.
Meeting those families, Francis said, “made me see once again how acts of destruction are never impersonal, abstract or merely material. They always have a face, a concrete story, names. In those family members, we see the face of pain, a pain which still touches us and cries out to heaven.”
“Here, amid pain and grief, we also have a palpable sense of the heroic goodness which people are capable of, those hidden reserves of strength from which we can draw. In the depths of pain and suffering, you also witnessed the heights of generosity and service.”
At the prayer service, at the National September 11 Memorial & Museum, Francis — looking tired halfway through his packed six-day American itinerary — asked God to “look on us, people of all faiths and religious traditions, who gather today on this hallowed ground, the scene of unspeakable violence and pain.”
“Turn to your way of love those whose hearts and minds are consumed with hatred and who justify killing in the name of religion,” he said in Spanish to an audience of nearly 500 clergy and lay people representing more than a dozen faiths and denominations.
After the interfaith service, the pope saw two of the secular museum’s most famous artifacts. The Ground Zero cross — two-pieces of steel, 20 feet high, found in the 9/11 wreckage — became the gathering point for a weekly Mass at the cleanup site.