Sexual Abuses to Nuns

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Sexual Abuses to Nuns

Graphic of nuns

In a continuing effort to expose the corrupted mind-controllingdark agenda of the New World Order, Brother Veritus’ Website presents here two articles about the sexual corruption of the Fallen Catholic Church.  These articles present sexual abuses committed on nuns mostly by Catholic priests.  Materials on these matters are archived in the Vatican and maintained in complete secrecy since the Middle Ages.  The Catholic Church does not take any real public position on the subject, in most cases it completely ignores it.

The first article was originally written in Spanish under the title "The ‘Enough Is Enough’ of the Nuns" (Spanish title: "ElYa Basta de las Monjas") by reporter Rodrigo Vera of El Norte. It deals with clerical sexual abuses in Mexico and their Vatican-ignored demands.  The second article is a report of Bill Smith, reporter of St. Louis Post-Dispatch, entitled "Female Victims of Clergy Abuse", it presents the results and conclusions of the survey of the St. Louis University conducted byPaul N. Duckro, Ann Wolf and John T. Chibnall.  This SLU survey used a national sample of Catholic women religious of the United States.

See other articles related to Catholic Church abuses and misconduct published in this website:
The Truth About the Catholic Church
Jesuits, Controllers of the Vatican and the New World Order
The Templars of the Crown.  Is the Vatican the Head of the NWO?

Get yourself informed.  The Truth Shall Set You Free of Fallen Dogma.  Published in this website initially on March 4, 2007.

The "Enough Is Enough" of the Nuns
Women religious expose their demands to Vatican, they demand to create a religious ombudsman
by Rodrigo Vera, El Norte, Mexico, August 19, 2003

Original in Spanish under the title "ElYa Basta de las Monjas".  Translation to English by Luis Prada, Publisher and Editor of Brother Veritus’ Website.

graphic of a nun prayingMEXICO.-Fed up with the constant abuses to human rights —that run from being utilized as simple “maids” up to suffering sexual violations from their religious superiors the Mexican nuns started to integrate in a big international movement of protest that not only demands punishment for the rapist priests, but also demands that, within the church, women have equal rights as men. Through their world organizations such as the International Federation of Nuns or the American Coalition of Women Religious the women religious already organized their own "synods" and international gatherings to expose their demands to theVatican: a stop to the sexual abuses against them, to create a religiousombudsman, optional celibacy, to exert their Lesbian preferences, to be priestesses and femalebishops. This unusual rebellion of the women religious already provokes clashes with the Vatican, as happened in June of 2002, when seven nuns were ordained priestesses by the Argentinean Archbishop Rómulo Braschi.  TheVaticanimmediatelyignoredtheordinationandexcommunicatedthem.

All of this coincides with the exhibit in Mexico of the movie “In the Name of God” [original title in Spanish, “En el Nombre de Dios”, N. of T.], in which are revealed the mistreatments, abuses, including sexual ones, and the humiliations that thousands of women orphans, single mothers and raped youngsters suffered by the Catholic congregation of the Sisters of the Magdalene in Ireland since the seventies up until the mid eighties. The Mexican ex nun Pilar Sánchez Rivera, one of the most outstanding drivers for changes, reveals: "Against that power abuse and ecclesiastical centralism, it is bursting in a change within the church, in which many congregations of women religious run ahead.  For instance, it is no longer conceived the body as an enemy of the soul. They have new proposals. Because of that the feminist theology arose, that theologians have been assimilating". "There are priests in Mexico that support us.  In other countries, one or another bishop or cardinal.  Some recognize it publicly, other not", she says. And adds: "They are denying women access to priesthood.  The participation in ritualistic, ministerial and administrative activities is only for just few. Here also are included the married men and the homosexuals. Thiscentralizationisan abuse".  Franciscan nun during 12 years and now dedicated to defend the human rights of the Catholic women, Pilar Sánchez points out that sexual abuses of priests against nuns are frequent in Mexico.  "InMexico there have been sexual abuses and violations against our women religious.  However, many of them are trained by a bishop or a priest, therefore they are too subjected to the hierarchical control and do not report them. Here still does not exist, then, a culture of reporting and pressing charges."  InMexico the two centers of human rights that assist this type of victims, the Department of Investigations On Religious Abuses [Departamento de Investigaciones Sobre Abusos Religiosos (DIAR)] and the Christian Institute of Mexico[Instituto Cristiano de México (ICM)], have registered very little cases of abuses to women religious.  Raymundo Meza, legal director of the DIAR, remarks: “At present we only have the cases of two nuns, in the Federal District, that were seduced by their hierarchical superiors. They are highly psychologically damaged.  Obviously I cannot mention their names.  They are the only charges we have of that type".

¿To what do you attribute the reticence of the nuns to resign?
The very fact of donning the habit is a great obstacle to fight against the hierarchy.  There is a psychological aspect that inhibits them.  For the church, the nuns are a kind of maids whose function is to obey. What is curious is that many of them abandon the monastic life, and up until them they give up their inhibition and transform themselves into open defenders of human rights, as happened with the Dominican nun Digna Ochoa.


graphic nunsRaymundo Meza tells that, in 1996, the DIAR carried the case of seven nuns of the convent of the Discalced Carmelites of Saint Mary of the Faith in the city of Carmen,Campeche. These women religious complained of the bad treatments of their superior, María Josefina de Jesús Apango-López, who besides refused to support them medically when several of them ended up with serious burns when a gas tank exploded. Apart from that, they denounced sexual abuses by their superior.

The nuns filed a claim to their back then provincial superior, Bernardo Chehaibar, and before the Bishop of Campeche, José Luis Amezcua-Melgoza. After not receiving a response, they sent a letter to Rome addressed to the general father of the Discalced Carmelites, Camilo Maccise, who answered them on July 16, 1996, with a letter in which he said that the “case could be studied” only to the "local level" and that with the “grace and protection” of the Virgin they would come out of “all the difficulties”. Facingthis, thenunsopted by leavingtheconvent.

Raymundo Meza comments: "The DIAR gave them psychological assistance and supported them in their labor claims since they wanted compensation. But we could do nothing since the voluntary novitiate and all those things made quite weak our labor demand. The abuses wentunpunished.”  The Center of Investigation of the ICM was able to document another case that, by mid 90s, only was discussed at the higher ecclesiastical circles: the sexual abuses that Jerónimo Prigione, then Apostolic Nuncio in México, committed to the sister Alma Zamora, of the congregation Daughters of the Purity of the Virgin Mary [Hijas de la Pureza de la Virgen María], with See in the city of Aguascalientes.

The investigator Jorge Erdely, author of the book “Pastors that Abuse” [“Pastores que Abusan”] and academic director of ICM, tells that the nuns of that congregation were in charge of the domestic work in the Nunciature tasks of cleaning and cooking, taking care of the Prigione’s pets… and among them was Alma Zamora, whom Prigione chose as his concubine. Erdely continues: "In 1994, the congregation carried out a group dynamics that they called ‘exercises of discernment’, that was led by the then Jesuit seminarist Juan Ricardo Herrera-Valenciano.  There the conflicts of consciousness provoked by the concubinage of Prigione and Alma Zamora were analyzed, for which the women religious decided to leave the personal service of the Nuncio. And so theytoldhimaboutthis. But Prigione, obstinate, did not want to let them go and threatened them with dissolving the congregation that back then had 300 women religious and had a presence over all the northern part of the country". Prigione was able to even have an apostolic visit, led by the Bishop Emilio Berlié-Belaunzarán, to inspect if the spirituality and orthodoxy of the nuns were devoted to the Vatican alignments. Thus, the nuns were subjected to "inquisitorial questionings", from which some nuns suffered nervous breakdowns and were hospitalized. The Vatican, through the Congregation for the Religious Institutes and Consecrated Life, also intervened and, in 1995, gave a devastating sentence: as long as Prigione were on duty in Mexico, the Daughters of the Purity of the Virgin Mary should serve him without complaint.

"That way, the nuns had to comply with the orders of the Vatican and continue being subjected to the caprices of the nuncio", comments Erdely, doctor in Philosophy and Theology of OxfordUniversity.

¿And what happened to the sister Alma Zamora?
What would it happen! Against her will, she continued being the concubine of Prigione until he stop being a nuncio. The Vatican, practically, had given himdroit du seigneur, jus primae noctis. This case exemplifies to perfection what is the abuse of power that crashes the women religious.

The Complot of Silence

Pope Benedict XVI, when was Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger in charge of the Doctrine of Faith, acknowledged to receive the 1998 O’Donohue Report of sexual harassment and raping of women religious and completely publicly ignored it following an old practice of the Catholic Church since the Middle Ages of maintaining strict secrecy in dealing with sexually abusive clergy.  Is he the representative of God on Earth as the Catholic Church proclaims?

Pilar Sánchez gives her own case as an example: "I know what a cassock power is. At seven years old, when I was studying in a women religious school, I was abused by a deacon". She tells that, in spite of this traumatic experience, she decided to become a Franciscan missionary of Mary. She studied in Rome. She was a missionary in Peru, where she participated in the educative reformation. She returned to Mexico to lead the Instituto Tepeyac of León, Guanajuato. Finally she decided to hang her habits because the religious life to her seemed to be "castrating."

Currently she teaches workshops, courses for diploma and conferences in various countries, she collaborates with some organizations of human rights, such as Catholics for the Right to Decide [Católicas por el Derecho a Decidir], where she is an outside consultant. At her 58 years of age, she maintains a constant communication with nuns worldwide.

What kind of abuse do the women religious suffer most frequently?
The abuse of authority!  That centralization of the absolute truth, of infallibility, of illumination and the considering of deity being within the male gender give the power to men, eroding the women’s self esteem.  All of that is called abuse. The only defense we have is our inner voice, our conscious. We want to dismount this negative force and to go creating a reform in the church.  A revealing document she point out precipitated the organization and protests of the nuns at worldwide level: in 1994, the nun Maureen O’Donohue, member of the Medical Missionaries of Mary, initiated an investigation in which she discovered that the sexual harassment and the raping of women religious is a common practice carried out by priests. And she sent a report to the Vatican to punish the rapist.

Next year, in 1995, the investigation concluded. The results of the O’Donohue report were alarming.  The abuses againstthe women religious were extended to 23 countries.  It came into the open the great amount of pregnant nuns that, for this, were expelled from their congregations.  Some were infected with AIDS or obligated to abort.  Even it was documented the case of a priest that got pregnant a nun and took her to abort, from that she lost her life and still the priest officiated the Mass in her funeral.

Pilar Sánchez says: "the report gathered testimonies and medical proofs, verifiable data.  It was not a fantasy."
And the Vatican punished the culprits?
No, until now it has done nothing, it has only geographically changed its delinquents, therefore the abuses continue.  Facing our reporting, the Vatican established the complot of silence.

After 1994, the report of 1998 was given to them, to Joaquín Navarro-Valls, spokesman of theVatican, and the Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, in charge of the congregation for the Doctrine of Faith.  Theyacknowledgedreceiving it.
What measures are you taking facing the silence of the Vatican?
Last year we presented formal proceedings to the UNO, perhaps this international organism can do something. We ask, among other things, that the expelled nuns be reinstate in their religious communities, medical assistance for the affected with AIDS, legal and economical support for the children of those who suffered an imposed maternity. Even it is already starting to come up the proposal that be installed a religious ombudsman.

The Survivors’ Network of Those Abused by Priests
Female Victims of Clergy Abuse

Recent Stories of Interest
Nuns As Sexual Victims Get Little Notice
ByBill Smith, St. Louis Post-Dispatch
January 4, 2003

Taken from: ,Survivors’ Network of those Abused by Priests,

Already shaken by a yearlong sex abuse scandal involving priests and minors, the Roman Catholic Church has yet to face another critical challenge – how to help thousands of nuns who say they have been sexually victimized.

A national survey, completed in 1996 but intentionally never publicized, estimates that a "minimum" of 34,000 Catholic nuns, or about 40 percent of all nuns in the United States, have suffered some form of sexual trauma. Some of that sexual abuse, exploitation or harassment has come at the hands of priests and other nuns in the church, the report said. The survey was conducted by researchers at St. LouisUniversity and was paid for, in part, by several orders of Catholic nuns.

The study, recently obtained by the Post-Dispatch, indicates that the victimization often has had devastating psychological effects on the women. Many of the nuns said they were left with feelings of anger, shame, anxiety and depression. Some said it made them consider leaving religious life, and a few said they had attempted suicide.

"These women have been the stalwarts of the church for centuries, and a significant percentage of them have been victimized as a result of the structure of the very institution to which they have dedicated their lives," said study co-author John T. Chibnall, a research psychologist and associate professor at St. LouisUniversity.

Another of the researchers, Ann Wolf, said she believes it is vital that the Catholic Church recognize the problem.  "The bishops appear to be only looking at the issue of child sexual abuse, but the problem is bigger than that," Wolf said. "Catholic sisters are being violated, in their ministries, at work, in pastoral counseling."

A spokeswoman for the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops said the group was unaware of the St. LouisUniversity study on nuns and its members have not addressed the issue. Officials with local orders of nuns who participated in the study say they remain concerned but have made no changes as a result of the report.

The survey is the only national scientific study dealing with the sexual victimization of nuns in the Catholic Church, according to its researchers. Despite the scope of its findings several years ago, no further studies have been done, they say. The survey also solicited comments – many of them poignant – from the nuns who were questioned.

Of the more than 1,100 surveys returned to the university, several included brief, personal stories from women who said they had been targeted. One woman wrote that after a priest fondled one of her breasts during confession, she remained so upset that she did not return to confession for the next 18 years.

Another wrote that as a young girl, her uncle, who also was a priest, insisted on touching holy oil to her genital area "to keep me safe while dating." Later, her superiors forced her to attend religious retreats with the same uncle, she said.

Still another wrote that a priest-therapist treating her for severe depression encouraged her to become involved in "sexual experimentation." The woman said she later began a relationship with another nun.

Several of the women said such research was long overdue. "Thanks for taking the time to admit there is a problem in this area," wrote one. "Best wishes. God bless."

Study Is Kept Quiet

Culture of Secrecy

Although the Church has long acknowledged and grappled with the problem of sexual abuse by clergy, it has rarely done so openly.

The Vatican archives house a number of documents related to clerical sexual misconduct over the centuries but most of these materials are unavailable to even Church scholars and historians.  Canon law requires that every diocese and religious order province maintain what is titled a “secret archive” for all material related to clerical misconduct and other sensitive matters.

Ample evidence exists, nonetheless, that Church authorities since at least the Middle Ages recognized the seriousness of the problem.  Sexual misconduct by priests, especially against children and minors, was considered a particularly grave offense that required swift punitive and canonical action, as well as an extraordinary degree of secrecy in its handling.

The secrecy was typically justified to “prevent scandal” and engineered to protect the public integrity and teaching authority of the Church.

A recently-discovered 1963 Vatican document signed by Pope John XXIII provides extensive instructions for maintaining strict secrecy in dealing with sexually abusive clergy.  The directives prescribe excommunication for all parties, including the victim, if the incidents are revealed outside of the canonical proceedings conducted by the offender’s fellow clerics.

From The Sexual Abuse of Children in the Archdiocese of Milwaukee, submitted on February 10, 2004 by Peter Isely and Jim Smith, see the whole report at:

Findings of the study were published in two religious research journals in the spring and winter of 1998 but have never been reported by the mainstream press. Review for Religious, published at St. LouisUniversity, printed a summary of the survey results in its May-June 1998 issue. Review of Religious Research, an academic journal published by the Religious Research Association, printed the full results in December of that year. Both are respected journals with limited circulations.

Chibnall said researchers agreed not to prepare a press release about the findings because a national women’s Catholic group, Leadership Conference of Women Religious, believed that the information would be sensationalized. "It was like this: ‘We don’t wash our dirty laundry in public; we’ll take care of it,’" Chibnall said.

Paul N. Duckro, the St. LouisUniversity professor who headed the survey team, said researchers "guaranteed" religious communities "that we would not handle this in any way that sought publicity."

The two publications chosen to report the results, Duckro said, were chosen carefully to get information to the people who needed it but "not out in front of everybody’s eyes."  But a former Catholic priest who has said he was sexually abused as a boy by three different priests said last week that he believes it is crucial to get the results of the St. LouisUniversity survey to the public.

Christopher Dixon, who left the priesthood in 1996 and now lives in St. Louis, said he hopes that the publicity over the survey will generate the same "groundswell" of action that resulted from recent reports of priests’ sexual abuse of minors. Bishop Anthony J. O’Connell of Palm Beach,Fla., resigned in March after admitting he sexually abused Dixon more than 25 years earlier.  Female church leaders can be "as much a part of this toxic environment" of cover-up and denial as male church leaders, Dixon said.

The SLU study is the result of a 15-page survey returned by 1,164 nuns representing 123 religious orders throughout the United States. The large majority of nuns surveyed were highly educated; more than 9 of 10 who returned questionnaires had at least a college education.

The survey dealt with three main types of victimization.
1. The first, child sexual abuse, was defined as any sexually oriented contact with a person of the same or opposite sex where the target is younger than 18.
2. The second, sexual exploitation, was defined as any sexual advance, request for sexual favors, or other verbal or nonverbal sexual conduct that occurs when a woman entrusts her property, body, mind or spirit to another person acting in a professional role.
3. The third, sexual harassment, was defined as any unwelcome sexual advance that affects employment decisions, interferes with work, or creates a hostile or intimidating work environment.

Among the Key Findings

Nearly one in five nuns said she had been sexually abused as a child. While most of the abuse came at the hands of a male family member, about 9 percent of the cases were attributed to abuse by priests, nuns or other religious people.

One in eight nuns said she had been sexually exploited. Of those, nearly three of every four maintained she was victimized by a priest, nun or other religious person. The exploitation included everything from pressure for "dates" to requests for sexual favors to sexual intercourse. Two of every five nuns who said they had been sexually exploited said the exploitation involved some form of genital contact.

Slightly fewer than one in 10 nuns said she was the focus of sexual harassment at least once during her religious life. Almost half of those were reported to be at the hands of priests, nuns or other religious people. More than half of the total harassment cases involved some type of physical contact, according to the survey.

In their report, the researchers noted that they believe the figures are more likely to underestimate rather than overestimate the true prevalence of sexual victimization among sisters. "The fear and pain of disclosure would be sufficient enough to discourage responding in some sisters," the report said.

The results of the nun survey on abuse seem to be in line with many other surveys of women. National surveys indicate that about 20 percent to 27 percent of all women have been sexually abused as children.  The harassment figure for nuns would appear to be lower. In a 1994 Louis Harris and Associates national survey, 31 percent of women claimed to have been harassed at work.

While the St. LouisUniversity study of American nuns has received little attention within the Catholic Church, the church has addressed the issue of abused nuns internationally. In March 2001, two major Catholic groups pushed for action by the Vatican after news accounts of abused nuns. Those stories primarily concerned sexual abuse of nuns by priests in Africa.

In a joint statement, the Conference of Major Superiors of Men and the Leadership Conference of Women Religious said they were "deeply disturbed" by reports first published in the National Catholic Reporter, an independent weekly based in Kansas City.

Local Nuns Are Surveyed

graphic nun, mother superiorThe idea to interview Catholic nuns about sexual victimization came from Wolf, then a graduate student at St. LouisUniversity. In the early 1990s, Wolf was researching previously published work on sexual victimization and the clergy when she came across two different studies on sexual harassment. One involved a survey of female Jewish rabbis; the other involved a survey of women in the UnitedMethodistChurch.

Of the women rabbis, 73 percent said they had been a victim of sexual harassment. Of UnitedMethodistChurch women surveyed, 77 percent said they had been sexually harassed. A lifelong Catholic, Wolf could find no similar surveys of Catholic nuns and suggested the project.

The first step was a pilot study not intended for publication. The pilot survey was done through the Program for Psychology and Religion with the St. LouisUniversityHealthSciencesCenter. Duckro, director of the psychology and religion program, led the survey effort. Chibnall was responsible for the conceptual, methodological and statistical portions of the project.  The research team first contacted provincial leadership of three orders of Catholic nuns in the St. Louis area and asked to survey their members for the pilot study.

In late January 1995, surveys were mailed to 855 sisters in 37 states and four foreign countries. More than half of the surveys were mailed to nuns living in Missouri. Ultimately, 578 nuns returned a completed survey.  The researchers declined to release the names of the three orders surveyed for the pilot study.

The pilot study – which showed incidences of sexual exploitation and sexual harassment similar to the later national survey – concluded that the data "suggest that sexual history and sexuality are critical areas to bring to the fore in the formation and ongoing formation of women religious."

"Many women have had experiences of sexual victimization and many have not found the courage to discuss it," the pilot study found. "Religious communities can become more inviting with regard to discussions of sexuality, but it will require education and structure. Women need to know that they are not alone in their experiences."

The pilot survey also found that nearly half of all nuns had been involved in some sort of consensual sex during their religious lives, often with other nuns or priests. Many of those relationships lasted several months or years and were described by several of the women as "loving, respectful and caring." Others described the relationships as "inappropriate, humiliating or harmful."

The pilot survey warned of strong "emotional inhibitions" against coming forward to report sexual victimization. "There is fear of unleashing powerful forces which will lead to more trouble than benefit." The report of the pilot survey also said it was hoped the survey information could be more widely disseminated "without attracting undue interest from the public news media."

The National Study

The SLU researchers began work on the national survey in June 1995. In that survey, researchers debated whether to include questions regarding consensual sex and, in the end, decided against it.  Duckro said he believed that the section dealing with consensual sex was a "distracting" part of the study.  "I didn’t think it was a big issue," Duckro said. "What we really wanted to know about was abuse, exploitation and harassment."

For the national survey, the researchers went to the Maryland-based Leadership Conference of Women Religious and asked for contact information for the 538 orders in the leadership group.  Of those orders, 123 agreed to take part in the survey and supplied researchers with the names and addresses of their members.

From the 29,000 names provided, researchers used random sampling to pare the list to 2,500 nuns who were sent questionnaires. Of those women, 1,164 returned completed surveys. The average age of the nuns surveyed was 62; the average time in religious life was 42 years.

Researchers said few of the survey results were surprising, but they admit that the information was disturbing.  "Women suffer, all women," Duckro said. "Under the surface, people are people. The stories of all people can be so sad."

Chibnall called the nuns "strong, bright, highly educated women" who were "willing to admit there was abuse going on and they wanted to make it better."

Wolf said her work on the survey was so painful that she decided not to make it the focus of her doctoral thesis: "I didn’t want to devote my life to something that could have been very depressing."

Little Action since Study

The national study was paid for, in part, by several orders of Catholic nuns. Among them was the St. Louis-based Franciscan Sisters of Mary, with 165 current members, most in Missouri. Sister Sherri Coleman, who serves on the order’s leadership team, said her order felt the work was important. "We have always been supportive of one another," she said, adding that the survey results may have created an "increased awareness" of the victimization of women in the church. "Hopefully, it has made us more sensitive to one another," she said. She said she is aware of no new programs that the Sisters of Mary implemented as a direct result of the survey.

Another backer of the national survey was the St. Louis-based Sisters of St. Joseph of Carondelet, with 518 sisters in the St. Louis area.  Sister Mary K. Liston, one of three members of the order’s leadership group, said she was not involved in the decision to help finance the national survey.  But she said her order felt the survey was a way to "educate and work toward the compassionate healing of our women if they had experienced abuse." She said the results showed "we were not any different from the rest of the population."

The Leadership Conference of Women Religious, which provided researchers with addresses to contact member orders, took no action following the study. The current executive director says she does not believe the conference distributed the survey results or sought any policy changes.

The director, Carole Shinnick, said "it is not within LCWR’s mission to directly respond to the needs of women who were victimized. It is the responsibility of their own congregations."  Shinnick, a therapist who worked almost exclusively with Catholic nuns for 12 years, said she knows firsthand the care given to abused nuns.  "My experience of LCWR congregations in responding to their members is that they are pastoral, generous and patient with the recovering person," Shinnick said.

Sister Mary Ann Walsh, a spokeswoman for the U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops, said the group was not aware of the nun survey and had not addressed the issue. That group, headed by Bishop Wilton Gregory of Belleville, has taken a leading role in the debate over new policies in the wake of the priest sex abuse scandal.

Researcher Wolf, who now works in Catholic education, said few nuns have come forth publicly to talk about their experiences. She said that is no surprise. Many may feel shame or guilt and recognize they could have a lot to lose if they come forward. "These women have to ask themselves what are the benefits and what are the costs," she said. "The church is the only corporation in town."

Reporter Bill Smith, E-mail: [email protected], Phone: 314-340-8125

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