Opus Dei

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Tools.png Important Catholic deep state group with lots of dirty connections

Group.png Opus Dei   WebsiteRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
The seal of Opus Dei.png
Formation2 October 1928
FounderJosemaría Escrivá
HeadquartersViale Bruno Buozzi, 73, 00197 Rome, Italy
Type• international
• Roman Catholicism
• religious
Interest ofYves-Marc Dubois
Membership• Alberto Giovannetti
• Ruth Kelly
• Paola Binetti
• Mario Maiolo
• Antonio Fontán
• Alberto Ullastres Calvo
• Mario Fernández Baeza
• Adolfo Suárez
• Gregorio López Bravo
• Vicente Mortes Alfonso
• Juan José Espinosa San Martín
• Faustino García-Moncó Fernández
• Fernando Herrero Tejedor
• José María Albareda
• Jesus Estanislao
• Joaquín Lavín
• Robert Hanssen
• Rory O'Hanlon
• Jorge Rossi Chavarría
• Federico Trillo-Figueroa y Martínez-Conde
• Jorge Fernández Díaz
• Patrick Ngugi Njoroge
• Guillermo Lasso
• Antonio Fontán
• Joaquín Navarro-Valls
• Robert Duncan
• Rafael Calvo Serer
• Antonio Fontán
• Francisco Fernández Carvajal
• -Pilar Urbano
• Cesare Cavalleri
• Alberto Michelini
• Michael Adams (Irish publisher)
• Paul Dumol
• Alexandre Havard
• Ignacio Rodriguez-Iturbe
• Mariano Artigas
• John F. Coverdale
• Scott Hahn
• Bernardo Villegas
• José Orlandis
• Ives Gandra da Silva Martins Filho
• Jaime Nubiola
• Martin Rhonheimer
• Fernando Ocariz
• Joseph de Torre
• Enrique Colom
• Antonio Millán-Puelles
• Leonardo Polo
• Toni Zweifel
• Margaret Ogola
• John Henry (toxicologist)
• Umberto Farri
• Felipe González de Canales
• Isidre Fainé
• Luis Valls
• Eduardo Guilisasti
• Jacques de Chateauvieux
• Neil Dean
• José María Ruiz-Mateos
• Maurice O'Grady
• Isaac Viciosa
• Giovanni Trapattoni
• Juan Antonio Samaranch
• Josemaría Escrivá
• Álvaro del Portillo y Díez de Sollano
• Javier Echevarría Rodríguez
• Juan Luis Cipriani Thorne
• Julián Herranz Casado
• José Horacio Gómez
• Francisco Javier López Díaz
• Paul Marcinkus
• Miguel de Bourbon
• Jean Violet
• Giulio Andreotti
• Vincenz Liechtenstein
• Kurt Malangré
• Claude Bébéar
• Guillermo Lasso
• Paola Binetti
• Raymond Barre
• Tihomir Orešković
• Jacques de Chateauvieux
• Federico Trillo Figueroa

Opus Dei (Latin: “Work of God”) is a Roman Catholic lay and clerical organization whose members seek personal Christian perfection and strive to implement Christian ideals and values in their occupations and in society as a whole. Theologically conservative, Opus Dei accepts the teaching authority of the church without question and has long been the subject of controversy; it has been accused of secrecy, cultlike practices, and political ambitions.[1]

Means employed by Opus Dei

In 1986, Belgian police [2] made a report on the organziation, and included an analysis of the means employed by Opus Dei:

1 Rallying the ruling elite to their causes.
2) Recruit the future elite within universities and higher schools and indoctrinate them towards the goal pursued.
3) Create disinformation through the media that are acquired by them.
4) Using vile men to achieve their goals (mafia, P2 and etc.)
5) Disorganize the authorities.
6) Create a climate of insecurity among the population.
7) Changing traditions, and ridicule them.
8) Compromise leaders unrelated to their causes by any means.
9) Corrupt young people who do not share their ideas in a way that make them harmless (drugs, prostitution etc...)
10) Destabilize the states in order to be able to establish a reorganization conducive to its goals by installing leaders who are theirs. (and this by any means including terror, RTL)
11). Eliminate any obstacle that opposes their goals in a radical way.


Related Document

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
Document:Their Will Be Donearticle1 August 1983Martin A LeeHow the CIA targets powerful hierarchies for infiltration and influence. The Roman Catholic Church's claim to be the one and only authentic 'Church of Christ on Earth' does not exempt them from exploitation by deep politicians. This article powerfully demonstrates both the Catholic Church's power and its susceptibility to the machinations of Mammon. As they say in South America, "When the CIA goes to church, it doesn't go to pray."


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