Here’s four ways abortion is possibly worse than the murder of an adult:
1. The level of innocence. I am not saying any babies are conceived without original sin. I’m simply saying they have no actual sin on their hands at the moment of their slaughter, unlike adult victims of homicide.
2. Abortion is a bloody sacrifice to demons as a mockery of the Mass. The Mass is an unbloody sacrifice to God.
3. Every abortion drags a dozen people to hell, regardless of where that baby goes (heaven, or much more likely—limbo.)
4. By the sheer number of these murders, chaos is introduced into a society and demons’ power increases. Remember, there doesn’t have to be an “end game” to demons promoting abortion, except the fact their destruction (and humans cooperating with it) is a direct affront to God, for God Himself made these precious children.
These children are slaughtered in buildings like the above, where I go to pray a few times a month. Keep in mind that there are venial sins and there are mortal sins. But a certain category of mortal sin is worse than most mortal sins. These are called “sins that cry out to God for vengeance.” Planned Parenthood (like the above) directly executes the first two of the four sins that cry out to God for vengeance: (1) Willful murder; (2) The sin of sodomy. (Yes, the above Planned Parenthood helps young people “transition.”) Catholic dogma proves that abortion and sodomy are not just mortal sins, but mortal sins that “cry out to God for vengeance.” Perhaps this is why God showed Gloria Polo in a private revelation of all the things that happen to the souls and bodies of people killing unborn children.
How horrible, then, that bishops do not have the courage to prohibit pro-aborts from receiving Holy Communion. We clergy will certainly answer to God for the administration (or refusal) of sacraments to those committing grave murder, as seen in what the Holy Spirit has inspired in the words of St. Paul: Therefore whosoever shall eat this bread, or drink the chalice of the Lord unworthily, shall be guilty of the body and of the blood of the Lord. But let a man prove himself: and so let him eat of that bread, and drink of the chalice. For he that eateth and drinketh unworthily, eateth and drinketh judgment to himself, not discerning the body of the Lord.—1 Cor 11:27-29 (DRB)
How especially horrible, then, that a currently-active Jesuit priest would write the following in light of the above: “I want to write a longer piece about those bishops who seek to keep some from the table of Christ, but for now I will say this: it is not your table (nor mine). Bishops, priests, etc. are neither the hosts nor the bouncers nor the ones who wrote the guest list. The Eucharist is the resurrected body of Christ given for the life of the world. Jesus Christ is the one who invites the guests (“all you who labor”); he is the host of those who come; he is the setter of the table; and he is the feast which is shared (“Take this, all of you…this is my body, this is my blood”). We are guests at the meal, and sometimes (by his calling) servers. So stay in your lane, please. The wait staff doesn’t get to exclude those who want to come. If you don’t like the company Christ calls (and, admittedly, it is a rag tag bunch of sinners, one and all), it’s you who need to leave the table, not them.”
I have a different religion from that priest. We just need to say it out loud now: Not just a different “take.” A totally different religion.