Economically and spiritually, Pope Francis’ January 15, 2015 visit to the Philippines is posing dangers to Filipinos. Despite this, Filipino Roman Catholics are welcoming him whole-heartedly in fulfillment of the prophecy in 2 Thessalonians 2: 11-12, stating: “11 so God will allow them to believe lies with all their hearts, 12 and all of them will be justly judged for believing falsehood, refusing the Truth, and enjoying their sins.” (TLB)
Also, above proposition is based on the premise that the previous visits of two former Popes, who promoted fictitious Jesus as Christ and God, including the Roman Catholic’s idolatry were associated with unexplained disasters in the country. These Popes were Pope Paul VI, who visited on November 27-29, 1970 and Pope John Paul II, who followed last February 1981 and January 15, 1995.
Historically, Philippines was noted to continue suffering since 1970, when the first Pope visited the country, which contradicts the theory that Pope’s visit has a blessing effect on the country. In fact, since then up t0 2000, Philippines suffered disasters annually with an average 866 lives lost every year. This is based on the World Bank study conducted by team funded by Regional VPU entitled: “Natural Disaster Risk Management in the Philippines: Enhancing Poverty Alleviation Through Disaster Reduction“.
In page 5-7 of the said document, it says:
“Economic Impacts of Past Disasters in the Philippines
22. Between 1970 and 2000, the Philippines incurred an average annual direct damage of P15bn per annum (in real 2000 prices) as a direct consequence of natural disasters5, equivalent to an average 0.7% of GDP every year (Table 3). In 1991 alone losses totaled P65bn (in 2000 prices), equivalent to 2.6% of GDP, as the country experienced both a major earthquake and exceptionally heavy typhoon-related damages. Over the period 1970 to 2000, an average of 866 lives was also lost every year. Typhoons alone accounted for 65% of lives lost (56%excludingtheyearoftheOrmoc floods in which some 5,000 perished) and 76% of total damage, reflecting their high, annual frequency.
23. As regards the country’s principal food staple, rice crop losses equivalent to 2.6% of actual production (in volume terms) were experienced as a consequence of typhoons and flooding between 1991 and 2000 (1.8% excluding 1998) (Table 4). Typhoons, floods and drought collectively caused losses equivalent to 3.3% of total actual production (2.0% excluding 1998).
24. It is generally accepted that the Philippines is one of the most hazard prone countries in the world, a ranking surely warranted by the above evidence. Yet, for a country with such a reputation, it scores extremely low on global disaster indices. It does not appear at all on the UNDRO ranking of the world’s 50 “most disaster-prone” countries, defined as total damage from ‘significant disasters’ (exceeding 1% of GDP over the period 1970-89) (UNDRO, 1990); ranks 31st on the Commonwealth Secretariat index based on population affected over the period 1970-96 (Atkins et al, 2000); and 25th according to the Commonwealth Secretariat Index based on number of disasters relative to land mass over the period 1970-96 (ibid).
25. The Philippines’ relatively low ranking in part reflects the indices’ focus on single catastrophic events rather than the cumulative impact of annual, if individually often relatively localized, events in a country the size of the Philippines. Figures on reported damages in the Philippines are also almost certainly an underestimate of loss for several reasons. First, they are based on government damage assessment reports that only cover selected types of damage, focusing on damage to public property and to assets of lower-income households potentially eligible for state assistance. Second, it is not clear if disasters that are not officially declared are included in the figures. As illustrated in the case of Navotas (Box 4) not all qualifying events are necessarily officially declared as disasters, depending on whether or not an LGU wishes to draw on Local and National Calamity Funds. Third, there are an unknown number of lesser events that fall below the threshold for an event that can be deemed to constitute a ‘disaster’. Evidence collated by the DesInventar initiative in Latin America suggests that in some countries the impact of these ‘everyday disasters’ may be much greater than those of the larger events formally recorded as disasters (IFRC, 2002).
From page 6 of the report, it is noted that more deaths occurred in 1991 with 6,121 fatalities followed in 1990, with 2,006 deaths. They were more due to Mount Pinatubo volcanic eruptions in June 15, 1991 followed by Luzon earthquake last July 16, 1990, in addition to deaths due to typhoons. From 1991-1993, deaths were due to earthquakes and typhoons but starting 1994, the causes were typhoons, earthquakes and volcanic eruptions until 2000. During the prior year (1989), the cause of the 483 reported deaths were only due to typhoons.
Correlating the events to religious activities in the Philippines, they are more intimately related to the construction of the Shrine of Mary, Queen of Peace, Our Lady of EDSA, or more popularly, the EDSA Shrine, which was consecrated in 1989. It is because the image is idolatrous and in violation of the Second commandment of God, which commandment was deceptively deleted by Roman Catholicism.
In short, Filipinos were just reaping the combined disasters after the image was consecrated in 1989.
In 1976, 4,202 deaths due more to August 16, 1976 earthquake-tsunami were also reported in Mindanao. However, less likely that this event be connected to Muslim rebellion in Mindanao because during the time, the Tripoli Agreement between warring parties, was signed. But, nobody can discount the possibility that idolatry was the root cause of the event, which is the subject of case no. G.R no. L-53487 that reached even to the Supreme Court. The issue concerns the image of San Vicente Ferrer, which is a subject of Resolutions Nos. 5 and 6 that were submitted to a plebiscite and were duly ratified by the barangay general assembly on March 26, 1976.
In 1970, which was the year when Pope Paul VI visited the Philippines, it reported 1,605 deaths. Although, there were 609 in 1981 when Pope John Paul II first visited, it reached thereafter in 1984 and 1987 to 1,979 and 1,020 deaths per year, respectively. On his second visit in 1995, the number of deaths for the year reached 1,353.
Based on the above, disasters were thus brought by the Pope when he visits the Philippines and by Roman Catholicism idolatry. However, because of ‘oral-anal’ sex doctrine that is being introduced at present by Pope Francis, greater danger is expected on his visit.
Also, because God allowed deceived believers to believe on Catholic lies with all their hearts, with corresponding consequential damages, then everybody have just to wait and see for the disasters to happen in order to fulfill the scripture. (“11 so God will allow them to believe lies with all their hearts, 12 and all of them will be justly judged for believing falsehood, refusing the Truth, and enjoying their sins”.)
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