Pontifical Academy for Life: Appointment of a Pro-Abortion Economist

Source: FSSPX News

Mariana Mazzucato

The Pope has appointed new ordinary members and board members of the Pontifical Academy for Life. Among the former is the Italian-American economist Mariana Mazzucato, a supporter of the Sustainable Development Goals and the 2030 Agenda, and who recently praised the pro-abortion speech of an American television presenter.

The Holy See has made public the appointments to the Pontifical Academy for Life. After the new members of the Board of Directors, new ordinary members were appointed.

After Msgr. Carlos Gustavo Castillo Mattasoglio, Archbishop of Lima; Fr. Humberto Miguel Yáñez Molina, S.I.; Fr. Carlos Centeno Cortés, appear the names of several lay people.

Discovered among them first are a Muslim – who must certainly know Catholic theology well – as well as Mariana Mazzucato, an economist, who is one of the driving forces behind the Sustainable Development Goals which are part of the 2030 Agenda and the New World Order.

In August 2019, in Nature magazine, she published, together with other people promoting sustainability, the article “Six Transformations to Achieve Sustainable Development Goals,” a strategic study to understand what the 2030 Agenda is.

On the UN website, which sponsors these Goals, it is easy to see that they incorporate the standards of “reproductive health,” which means, among other things, contraception and abortion, the latter being currently promoted by the United Nations in a special manner: it must be able to be carried out throughout the duration of the pregnancy.

Moreover, in June this year, on Twitter, Mariana Mazzucato praised the speech of an American pro-abortion television presenter who violently criticized the role of Christianity and Christians in political life.

With the recent publication of a work which proposed – admittedly as a working hypothesis – to modify the doctrine of the Church on chemical contraception, a discussion supported by the Pope in his “flying magisterium” return trip from Canada; with other works published by members in this sense, with these appointments, it seems obvious that the Pontifical Academy for Life is a spearhead for modifying Catholic morality.

The Synod on synodality will also allow the subject to be brought to the fore, since the question has appeared in several summaries of countries, European in particular. Without forgetting, of course, the German Synodal Way, which long ago drew a line through Humanae vitae, and demanded freedom for chemical contraception, or the “pill.”

The conservative resistance to these changes, which represent nothing less than a prevarication of the doctrine of the Church, is weakening in spite of everything. And we must therefore expect continuing attacks on traditional morality.