Infiltration by Taylor R Marshall
It took nearly two millennia for the enemies of the Catholic Church to realize they could not successfully attack the Church from the outside. Indeed, countless nemeses from Nero to Napoleon succeeded only in creating sympathy and martyrs for our Catholic Faith.
That all changed in the mid-19th century, when clandestine societies populated by Modernists and Marxists hatched a plan to subvert the Catholic Church from within. Their goal: to change Her doctrine, Her liturgy, and Her mission.
In this captivating and carefully documented book, Dr. Taylor Marshall pulls back the curtain on their nefarious plan, showing how these enemies of Christ strategically infiltrated the seminaries, then the priesthood, then the episcopacy, and eventually the cardinal-electors – all with the eventual goal of electing one of their own as pope.
You’ll come to see that the seemingly endless scandals plaguing the Church are not the result, as so many think, of cultural changes, or of Vatican II, but rather the natural consequences of an orchestrated demonic plot to destroy the Church.
In these gripping pages, you’ll discover:
- How popes of the 1800s discovered a plot to infiltrate the Church.
- How theologians suspected of being Modernists became Vatican powerbrokers.
- How modifications in Catholic canon law enabled predator priests like Theodore McCarrick to stay in positions of power.
- How Our Lady of La Salette gave a prophetic warning of the plot to infiltrate the Church.
- How the chief architect of liturgical reforms was discovered to be a Freemason.
- Archbishop Fulton Sheen’s role in exposing the Communist infiltration of the priesthood.
- How the confusing history of the Third Secret of Fatima relates to the infiltration of the Catholic Church.
- That Pope Paul VI explained that Vatican II was not infallible.
- How Pope Paul VI revoked the voting rights of cardinals over 80, thus guaranteeing that all voting cardinals were appointed by him.
- How the criteria for sainthood shifted from a person’s historical acts to his personal beliefs.