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Author: Andrew N Woznicki
ISBN13: 978-0910727013
Title: Journey to the unknown: Catholic doctrine on ethnicity and migration
Format: lrf azw lrf lit
ePUB size: 1936 kb
FB2 size: 1734 kb
DJVU size: 1545 kb
Language: English
Publisher: Golden Phoenix Press (1982)
Pages: 105

Journey to the unknown: Catholic doctrine on ethnicity and migration by Andrew N Woznicki

8/368 19. Personal Name: Woznicki, Andrew N. Publication, Distribution, et. San Francisco Includes bibliographical references and index. Corporate Name: Catholic Church Doctrines. Rubrics: Emigration and immigration Religious aspects Catholic Church Ethnicity. ISBN: 0192892746 (pb. ISBN: 9780192892744 (pb.

Home All Categories Journey to the unknown: Catholic doctrine on ethnicity and migration. ISBN13: 9780910727013. Journey to the Unknown : Catholic Doctrine on Ethnicity and Migration. by Andrew N. Woznicki.

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Created April 1, 2008.

Andrew Nicholas Woznicki, Polish philosophy educator. Came to the United States, 1962. Son of Stanislaw and Anna (Jednoszyniec) Woznicki. Master of Arts, Catholic University Lublin, Poland, 1960. MSL, Pontifical Institute Mediaeval, Toronto, Ontario, Canada, 1965. Doctor of Philosophy, University Toronto, 1967.

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Roman Catholic doctrine, as with any other organization, political party or religion, are its beliefs, tenets, principles, or teachings. It is through these beliefs or teachings that they base their practices. Councils, committees, or governing assemblies, decide upon doctrines. In the case of Catholics, the government of the Vatican has decreed their doctrines. That means they are subject to (and have implemented) change. Basic practices (or traditions) vary within the Body of Christ. So then, brothers, stand firm and hold on to the teachings (traditions) we passed on to you, whether by word of mouth or by letter (epistles)" (2 Thessalonians 2:15). Paul knew that we would face false teachings and worldliness to waver from truth. He reminds us to hold onto the truth of Christ's teachings (doctrines). Therefore, be sure your practices are based on truth and from your own heart with sincerity (Hebrews 10:22).

Our doctrine might have changed slightly, depending on how one defines a change in doctrine. Dogma states that all three are sins, and this goes back to the Scriptures. Performing, obtaining, or helping to procure an abortion, in fact, always has been and always will be an offense that brings about automatic excommunication. The exception, of course, is if the mother is forced to have the abortion, which has happened to MANY girls and women. Many doctrines were reaffirmed. He is wrong, however, in stating that St. Ignatius of Loyola added the Jesuits to expand Christianity to the Americas and Asia and putting it together with the Council of Trent. Ignatius did not "add" the Jesuits. He founded the Society of Jesus in 1540, five years before the Council of Trent, and evangelization was only the second part of their mission.

Second, limiting migration cannot be based on egoistical motives, . the hope of preserving a certain lifestyle while the greater part of humanity lives below the poverty line. The discussion of the rights of states and their citizens cannot be separated from solidarity, which is also basic to Catholic social teaching. Peace and prosperity. belong to the whole human race: It is not possible to enjoy them in a proper and lasting way if they are achieved and maintained at the cost of other peoples and nations by violating their rights or excluding them from the sources of well-being (CA 27). Thus we can understand the exhortation of Ecclesia in America: The Church in America must be a vigilant advocate, defending against any unjust restriction the natural right of individual persons to move freely within their own nation and from one nation to another (n. 65). So can states limit or control migration?