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RUSSIA-UKRAINE: How Putin is exploiting Orthodox rivalries in Ukraine

How Putin is exploiting Orthodox rivalries in Ukraine

The Russian president says the government in Kiev is repressing the Ukrainian Orthodox Church, which is attached to the Moscow Patriarchate

By Marguerite de Lasa

 

La Croix International (23.02.2020) – https://bit.ly/33QXAPi – Russia’s President Vladimir Putin has accused Ukraine’s government of repressing the Ukrainian Orthodox Church, which is attached to the Patriarchate of Moscow.

 

Putin added the religious tensions to the two countries’ already explosive political situation on Monday during a televised address in which he acknowledged the independence of the pro-Russian separatist territories in Eastern Ukraine.

 

“Kiev continues to prepare a crackdown against the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the Moscow Patriarchate,” he claimed.

 

” The Ukrainian authorities have cynically turned the tragedy of the split in the Church into an instrument of state policy,” the 69-year-old strong-arm leader said.

 

To support his indictment of Ukraine, Putin is exploiting Orthodox tensions in Ukraine, which pit hierarchs and common believers who wish to remain tethered to the Moscow Patriarchate and those who are part of autocephalous (independent) Church attached to the Ecumenical Patriarchate of Constantinople.

 

Recognition of a church in Ukraine independent of Moscow

 

The Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew I granted autocephaly to the Ukrainian Orthodox Church in 2019, thereby officializing its independence from the Russian Orthodox Church.

 

Up until then the 25 million Ukrainian Orthodox believers were canonically dependent on the Moscow Patriarchate.

 

“Patriarch Bartholomew has thus allowed Ukrainians to be fully Orthodox and fully Ukrainian, without wondering what their link to Moscow is,” said Jean-François Colosimo, an Orthodox theologian and editor.

 

Faced with the autocephalous Church, the Patriarchate of Moscow wants to impose itself as the main force of Orthodoxy, relying on symbolic and material reasons.

 

“Moscow does not intend to give up its hold on Kiev, which is the place of baptism for all the Russians,” Colosimo pointed out.

 

The first conversions to Orthodoxy from the Slavic world took place in Kiev in the 9th century.

 

“Ukraine is also a large part of the resources of the Patriarchate of Moscow, in terms of geography, as well as the number of priests and faithful,” the theologian said.

 

“It is clear that in the current situation, the Kremlin considers the Patriarchate of Moscow as a diplomatic instrument,” Colosimo noted.

 

Jivko Panev, another Orthodox theologian and journalist, said these tensions between the two Churches are above all ecclesial in nature.

 

“For the Ukrainian Church of the Patriarchate of Moscow, what is important is to remain in canonicality,” said Panev, who is also the founder of the information website Orthodoxy.com.

 

Orthodox who’ve remained faithful to Moscow, an element of destabilization

 

The Ukrainian government favors the autocephalous Church and “tends to accuse the branch that has remained faithful to Moscow of being an element of destabilization for Ukraine,” Colosimo said.

 

A survey conducted last July by the International Institute of Sociology in Kiev found that 58% of Ukrainians who are Orthodox say they belong to the autocephalous Church, while about 25% identify with the Church attached to the Patriarchate of Moscow.

 

But that is not the whole story.

 

“It is possible that there are Ukrainian Orthodox faithful to Moscow, who at the same time feel very patriotic,” claimed Colosimo.

 

Such is the case with Bishop Victor Kotsaba of Barychivka who is currently the administrator of the Moscow-linked Eparchy of Kiev.

 

“The Ukrainian Orthodox Church supports our government, our president and all the leaders who currently have a great responsibility,” he said on February 16.

 

He added that his Russian-affiliated Church was ready, “in case of a total war, to bless the people in the defense of (their) homeland” in Ukraine.

 

Read more at: https://international.la-croix.com/news/religion/how-putin-is-exploiting-orthodox-rivalries-in-ukraine/15685

Photo:The Moscow Patriarchate wants to impose itself as the main force of Orthodoxy. (Photo by SADAK SOUICI / LE PICTORIUM/ MAXPPP)

Further reading about FORB in Russia – Ukraine on HRWF website

 





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AFGHANISTAN: ‘Afghanistan my love’, an 82-year old Catholic priest remembers

Afghanistan my love

An elderly Italian religious who spent more than 18 years as the only Catholic priest in Afghanistan mourns for the country he came to love

By Loup Besmond de Senneville | Vatican City

 

La Croix International (01.09.2021) – https://bit.ly/2Ykg4EL – On this particular morning, an elderly man opens the door of the immense building that is home to the Barnabite religious community in the center of Rome.

 

He is dressed in an impeccable black suit and is wearing a clerical collar.

 

There is nothing to suggest that for 18 years this man was the only Catholic priest in Afghanistan.

 

Nor that in recent hours, the heart of 82-year-old Giuseppe Moretti is overwhelmed by the news coming out of Kabul.

 

The city, which fell to the Taliban in mid-August, is a place he left in 2014 but never stopped loving.

 

This morning, with his eyes lingering over the coffee table in the small living room where he has led us, Father Moretti laments: “I am madly in love with Afghanistan. Madly in love.”

 

“When I first set foot there, there were people waving at us on the tarmac, because the planes were attracting the curious. I looked at this crowd and I said to myself: ‘Now, either you keep your presupposed western superiority and you will not understand anything about this country, or you can drop it and try to understand.’ I chose the second option,” he says.

 

“There are probably Afghan Catholics. But they risk death”

 

Originally from the Marches, Father Moretti experienced several different Afghanistans.

 

First was the country at peace, as seen during the first year of his presence, in 1977, before the coup d’état took place a year later.Only diplomats, humanitarians and technicians remained.

 

The priest also left the country, not knowing that he would return in 1990 for another four years. During the interim, he taught Latin and Italian literature in Florence.

 

When he returned to Afghanistan, the Soviet army was omnipresent at first, before the country was plunged into civil war. As in the 1970s, Father Moretti ministered in the only chapel in the city, frequented only by the international community.

 

No Afghans: this was one of the two conditions set by the Afghan authorities when Father Moretti’s distant predecessor was sent to Kabul in the early 1930s.

 

The second condition?”An absolute ban on proselytizing,” says the priest, the fifth Barnabite to work in Afghanistan.

 

“There are undoubtedly Afghan Catholics. But they risk death,” he notes.

 

Moretti celebrated Mass each day in the country’s only Catholic chapel, located within the Italian Embassy compound.

 

Then in 1994 a missile landed on his house.

 

The priest was seriously wounded and had to go back to Italy. He would not return to Afghanistan until eight years later, when Italy decided to reopen its embassy.

 

That was in 2002, just a few months after 9/11.

 

The slow reconstruction of the country

 

Oddly enough, for years, and despite the Taliban, the church has remained standing.

 

The Islamists had, however, identified the chapel.

 

And for good reason: the building of the religious police was located exactly on the other side of the embassy wall.

 

After his second return to Afghanistan, Moretti witnessed the slow reconstruction of the country.

 

The situation was closely followed by John Paul II, who regularly spoke of Afghanistan in his speeches.

 

The words of the Polish pope carried far.

 

When the John Paul II died, no less than seven Afghan ministers attended the memorial Mass that Moretti celebrated.

 

The priest continues to follow the situation in Afghanistan, hour by hour. And he does not hide his nostalgia.”Those were the most beautiful years of my priesthood,” he smiles.

 

In his little church, “the American 5-star general” and “the Filipino house staff” rubbed shoulders.

 

“It was there, when it was as though we were on an island, cut off from everything, that I felt Catholicism,” he recalls.

 

In these hours when Afghanistan has fallen like a house of cards, he also expresses his sorrow.” I have great sadness. A deep disillusionment.

 

For years, I hoped and saw a positive spiral of freedom and democracy. And now everything has been swept away in a few days,” Moretti says.

 

He actually went back to Kabul briefly during the summer of 2019. His Barnabite successor asked him to fill in for a month and Moretti quickly accepted.

 

He left with enough money to buy 500 new benches for the school he had founded years earlier. It now had 2,500 students from kindergarten to high school.

 

“My sadness is that I could not reach the school from Kabul. I was prevented from doing so for security reasons,” he laments.

 

Then there is silence.”You know, it wasn’t a dazzling presence, but a silent presence.

 

We were little stars,” he says.

 

“But even tiny stars can shine.”

 

Read more at: https://international.la-croix.com/news/religion/afghanistan-my-love/14816

Photo: Father Giuseppe Moretti.

(Photo by GIANLUCAGASBARRI/PARALLELOZERO for LA CROIX)





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EU: Bishops want EU’s religious freedom office beefed up

EU: Bishops want EU’s religious freedom office beefed up

Catholic bishops of the European Union (COMECE) call for sufficient financial resources to defend religious liberty around the world

 

 

By Arnaud Bevilacqua

 

La Croix Int’l (10.06.2021) – https://bit.ly/3gdO10k  – Europe’s Catholic bishops have congratulated the president of the European Commission, Ursula von der Leyen, for the recent appointment of a new special envoy to monitor religious freedom abroad. But they are urging her to make sure the post is given sufficient financial resources so that it can effectively do its work.

 

A “fundamental value” of the EU

 

In a June 2 letter to the president, the Commission of the Bishops’ Conferences of the European Union (COMECE) welcomed the fact that Europe is focusing anew on religious freedom, “a fundamental right and a core value of the EU, which is under threat in many parts of the world”.

 

Von der Leyen appointed the new special envoy on May 5, filling a position that had been vacant since December 2019.

 

COMECE president, Cardinal Jean-Claude Hollerich SJ of Luxembourg, said the bishops were particularly pleased that the EC president chose Christos Stylianides for the post.

 

A former European Commissioner for Humanitarian Aid and Crisis Management, the Cypriot MEP is a member of the European People’s Party.Cardinal Hollerich noted that he has opened “fresh spaces for cooperation with Churches and Faith-Based Organizations in humanitarian activities”.

 

He said this appointment of a special envoy “on the Promotion and Protection of Freedom of Religion and Belief” should give “voice to voiceless individuals and communities whose freedom of thought, conscience, and religion are violated, being subject to intolerance, discrimination and, in some cases, even, persecution”.

 

“Institutional and financial support”

 

But the Jesuit cardinal said Stylianides will need “reasonable and adequate human and financial resources” in order “to carry on his high responsibility” effectively.

 

He urged the EU to give the envoy all the support he needs, especially since the issue of religious freedom often touches upon thorny internal questions in each member state.

 

Without power and without means, Stylianides risks raising hopes that cannot be fulfilled.

 

“Therefore, it is our hope and kind request to you that the EU Special Envoy have your institutional and financial support to be able to duly perform his responsibility,” said the COMECE president.

 

He said the EU must embrace its role “as a relevant voice in supporting human rights and vulnerable individuals and communities around the world”.

 

COMECE just last year celebrated the 40th anniversary of its foundation.

 

Members of its standing committee will be in Rome from June 9-11 to meet Vatican officials and religious freedom is expected to be one of the items on the agenda.

 

They are also expected to meet with Pope Francis while at the Vatican.

 

Photo : Christos Stylianides, shown here on Feb. 26, 2018, has been named the new European Advocate for Religious Freedom. (Photo by VIRGINIA MAYO/AP)

 

Further reading about FORB in EU on HRWF website





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IRAN/FRANCE: Iranian converts have to prove their faith to obtain asylum

A significant proportion of Iranians seeking asylum in France say they are persecuted because of their conversion to Christianity

By Anne-Bénédicte Hoffner

La Croix International (17.02.2021) – https://bit.ly/2N7kObE – When Ali (not his real name) went to the French Office for the Protection of Refugees and Stateless Persons (OFPRA) for his interview, he knew that he would be questioned about his personal history, particularly about his conversion to Christianity in Iran.

He was asked to name a scripture passage that was important to him. He chose the Passion of Jesus Christ.

“How did this passage resonate with you?” the protection officer asked.

“What attracted me most is that a human being, even at the moment of being tortured, asks people for forgiveness, even though he is here because of their faults. (…) That’s what made me begin to love Jesus and this gesture,” Ali said.

The interviewer was not convinced. He informed Ali a few days later that his request for asylum had been rejected.

“When asked to describe the personal journey that led him to convert to Catholicism, the person described a family environment marked by a rigorous practice of Islam and his words remained impersonal, invoking only the notion of forgiveness,” wrote the OFPRA agent.

“The agency cannot consider him to be at risk of persecution upon return to Iran, as the sincerity of his approach was not considered to be established,” the official said.

Assessing the sincerity of a convert’s faith

Every year, just over 100,000 foreigners seek France’s protection because of the threats they face in their home countries.

A handful are Iranians — around 350 in 2020, a little more in previous years — and among them, many say they have converted to Christianity.

Though he does not keep statistics about the “motive”, the director of OFPRA, Julien Boucher, observes that “for two decades” the issue of conversion has often appeared in the files of Iranians, most of the time within a Protestant Church.

Boucher says that, because religious persecutions “touch on the intimate”, this is the reason why “the examination is very specific”.

“We are fully aware of this. It is not a question of judging the sincerity of the applicant’s faith, but of assessing the validity of the alleged fears,” he points out.

Threats are very real for those the Iranian regime considers to be “apostates”. But how can the true danger of such threats be verified without actually trying to assess the sincerity of the asylum seeker’s conversion?

An obstacle course for Iranian asylum-seekers who have converted to Christianity

Father Jean-Marie Humeau assists the Iranian Catholic community. On his desk are seven files of Iranian converts whose requests have been rejected by OFPRA.

“In all seven cases, OFPRA asked spiritual questions to see whether or not the conversion is genuine and to challenge the risk of persecution. This raises questions,” the priest argues.

Arshad, 36, is currently in France awaiting the decision of OFPRA. He’s familiar with the obstacle course for Iranian converts.

He was arrested in Tehran while he was reading the Gospel with friends and subjected to several weeks of interrogation and psychological torture in prison before finally being released on bail.

After he returned home, he started receiving anonymous threats over the telephone. Pressure was put on those close to him, he lost his job and, finally, he did what many people do — he fled to another country.

“The difficulty of the French interrogations is famous,” he says.

OFPRA asked one of his friends “the name of the twelve apostles”, another to say “what the Trinity means to him”.

“I understand that they are trying to verify whether the danger is real, but that they decide that our faith is not ‘complete’ seems really strange to me,” Arshad says.

For the National Association of Border Assistance for Foreigners (Anafé), these “intrusive” questions are even more incomprehensible when applicants are in waiting areas, such as ports, train stations or airports.

They are summoned to explain themselves in a few hours, face-to-face or over the phone, sometimes not even knowing whom, exactly, they are speaking with.

“The protection officer asked the man many questions about the Christian religion, its rituals, its saints and its beliefs, and expected him to give precise answers,” said an Anafé employee who witnessed an Iranian couple being interviewed in 2017 at Paris Charles de Gaulle Airport.

The man had to indicate how often he went to Mass, although going to religious services is illegal for Iranians who do not belong to recognized churches.

He was even asked “the date of Christmas, without taking into account the fact that Iranians do not have the same calendar”.

Ordinariate for Catholics of the Eastern Churches offer to help

“While it is only supposed to verify the credibility of the request, OFPRA often launches into a substantive examination, under conditions that do not allow it,” says Anafé’s director, Laure Palun.

“And it is not even certain that those who have been Christians for a long time know how to answer these questions,” she notes.

But OFPRA’s director, Julien Boucher, denies that.

“Under no circumstances do we ask protection officers to give a kind of knowledge test,” he insists.

He claims his organization takes its lead from the good practices of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR).

Agents limit themselves to asking questions concerning the person’s “path of conversion”, the “circumstances” of the conversion, the new religious practice and, finally, the persecutions suffered or feared.

“Something the claimant says may, in turn, prompt further questions from the instructor,” Boucher explains.

The role of the interpreters — in the vast majority of Iranian and Shia Muslim cases — is also regularly questioned.

Do they know the Christian terms used? Do they risk distorting certain words because of their own bias against or disapproval of conversion?

OFPRA’s director points out that interpreters are bound by a “strict code of ethics” and have received “awareness-raising and (other) training”. In addition, “the recording of all interviews” are “available in case of a dispute”.

The Ordinariate for Catholics of the Eastern Churches in France is trying to help improve the handling of these complex cases and has offered assistance, again based on UNHCR recommendations.

“Refugee status determinations based on religion could also benefit from the assistance of independent experts with particularized knowledge of the country, region and context of the particular claim and/or the use of corroborating testimony from other adherents of the same faith,” UNHCR guidelines state.

But OFPRA’s management, so far, has declined the Ordinariate’s offer to help.

“Our information, documentation and research division already mobilizes many external resources to refine our knowledge of countries of origin,” says Boucher, OFPRA’s director.

“As for testimonials, we take them into consideration, but assess their probative value,” he adds.

Photo : The family during Mass in a Catholic church in Tehran. (Photo by ATTA KENARE/AFP)





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FRANCE: Vandalism of worship places damages Basque city’s secular image

‘This is not a religious war, but a war against religion’ says the mayor of Bayonne in southwest France

By Xavier Le Normand

 

La Croix International (23.01.2020) – http://bit.ly/2O2yXnL –    The Jewish cemetery in Bayonne was vandalized earlier this month.

 

The message posted on the door of the Saint-Esprit church in Bayonne in the southwest of France was laconic: “Following a fire, church closed (until further notice.)”

 

The church, a heritage monument, is the latest target of a wave of anti-religious acts plaguing the Basque city and its surroundings.

 

In Bayonne, religious properties of Muslims, Jews and Christians have been targeted since October 2019.

 

There is a pattern in the attack on holy places, confirmed Jean-René Etchegaray, mayor of Bayonne. “This is not a religious war, but a war against religion,” Etchegaray said.

 

“This worries me because Bayonne is a city of religious tolerance, where historically Israelites have always had their place,” said the mayor, who is a distant cousin of the late French Cardinal Roger Etchegaray.

 

The city’s Jewish cemetery is wedged between a petrol station and a water tower and is surrounded by a high wall. It remains locked.

 

On the other side of the road, a Catholic church has its cemetery, with its gates wide open. The crosses of the tombs seem more decorative than protective.

 

However, it was the Jewish cemetery that the thugs targeted in the beginning of this month.

 

Peace vigil

 

At the town centre, a stone’s throw away from Mayor Etchegaray’s office, the ecumenical group of Bayonne had gathered for a meeting at the Protestant assembly hall.

 

“In Bayonne, the situation used to be calm. But now it’s getting worse,” a Protestant woman said.

 

“I am revolted, full of sadness and anger,” said a Catholic with a Basque beret on his head.

 

“The less people believe in God, the more they are against Him,” he said.

 

Members of an interreligious group that holds an annual “peace vigil” also seemed to be at a loss.

 

“What else can we do but show our disapproval each time?” they ask.

 

No one is forthcoming with an explanation.

 

Bayonne is not a bad place, said Father Michel Garat, parish priest of Saint Vincent de Paul parish and president of an interreligious group.

 

His ministry is located among low-rent housing blocks, where drug trafficking takes place in the open.

 

Opposite there is the café “Le Saint-Pierre”, run by a Muslim.

Secular thinking

Father Garat pointed out to a “worrying social trend” throughout the country, linked to a “decline in secular thinking”.

 

“In recent years, some people have started to think that all religions are violent. Those who are sane stick to their words, others take action,” he said.

 

Vandalism is not limited to Bayonne.

 

In Pau, which is in Béarn, nine statues of the Virgin Mary were targeted.

 

“Is it the act of the evil spirit?” asked Father Jean-Jacques Dufau, a town center parish priest.

 

“Are the values symbolized by Mother Mary – purity, tenderness and motherhood – being targeted?” he asked.

 

“We will never know how many prayers were addressed to Mary in front of these statues,” he noted.

Looting in the Cathedral 

About 30 kilometers away, in Oloron-Sainte-Marie, Father Jean-Marie Barennes has similar worries.

 

In November, the town’s cathedral was looted after breaking open the door.

“Some ornaments were stolen,” Father Barennes said sadly.

 

More than the loss of ancient objects, the priest noted the emotion of the inhabitants for whom the cathedral “is linked to the great moments of life”.

 

After the robbery, the residents sought to install lights in front of the 14th century building.

 

“Sainte-Marie Cathedral is our Eiffel Tower,” some people told him.

 

In Bayonne, Father Garat is planning a thanksgiving Mass.

 

In Pau, Father Dufau wants to “honour” the suffering of the faithful.

 

Despite many attempts, representatives of the Jewish and Muslim communities of Bayonne refused to respond to interview requests from La Croix.

 


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