Friday, January 3, 2014

Shyster Schoenbeck shaded shameful shagging

American oligarchs who are members of the Church of the Holy Roman Kiddie Diddlers are having a cow: Pope Frank is on their case.

Karl Gehrke recently interviewed the high priest of the Sioux Falls coven during the Dakota Midday segment on Bill Janklow's idea of public radio. Topics of discussion included the implications of a pope tied to the military dictators who orchestrated Argentina's Dirty War and church abuses on South Dakota's reservations.

Charlie Chaput was bishop of Rapid City in 1994: a date mentioned in sexually graphic materials that have emerged in a lawsuit brought by Native plaintiffs. Lee Schoenbeck was enjoying a term in the South Dakota legislature at that time: he was concurrently representing the Sioux Falls division of the Holy Roman Kiddie Diddlers.

One letter to a "diocese official" was read during Dakota Midday on Bill Janklow's idea of public radio. Comes this from Charles Michael Ray:
A set of letters recently filed in a court case against the Catholic Church detail allegations of sexual abuse against Native American children at the Saint Francis Mission on the Rosebud Reservation in the late 1960s and early 1970s. The plaintiffs in the case consider these documents a kind of smoking gun. They say the letters that are written by clergy at the mission prove that church officials knew of continual sexual abuse at the boarding school. The letters also show the alleged abusers were not removed or reported to proper authorities.
Fellow cult member, Mike Rounds was governor.
Pope Benedict XVI appointed Paul J. Swain as the eighth bishop of Sioux Falls on August 31, 2006 and he was consecrated as Bishop of Sioux Falls on October 26, 2006. Bishop Swain previously served as a member of the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops Committee for the Protection of Children and Young People.--bio, Catholic Diocese of Sioux Falls.
Protection of children and young people, my sore ass.
Three archbishops — John Roach, Harry Flynn and John Nienstedt — failed to report the Rev. Clarence Vavra to authorities or warn the public that he had admitted in 1995 to abusing several young boys and a teenager on the Rosebud Indian Reservation in South Dakota. [Minnesota Public Radio]
Some in Minnesota want to convene a grand jury as more cases of sexual abuse of children by Catholic clergy emerge amid cover-ups by the Church hierarchy.
Archbishop John Nienstedt, leader of the Archdiocese of St. Paul and Minneapolis, has voluntarily "stepped aside from all public ministry" while police investigate an allegation that he touched a boy on the buttocks in 2009. The actions came after an ongoing MPR News investigation found that church leaders — including Nienstedt — protected abusive priests during their tenures. [Tom Scheck, Laura Yuen, Mike Cronin, Minnesota Public Radio]
Nienstedt is Chairman of the Board of Trustees for the University of St. Thomas where Sioux Falls Bishop Paul Swain serves on the Institutional Advancement Committee.

Mary Garrigan revealed in the Journal that the Church of the Holy Roman Kiddie Diddlers, Rapid City Branch, greased the anti-civil rights movement in Minnesota with a thousand simoleons:
Bishop Robert Gruss said Wednesday that the donation was made at his discretion after it was requested by Minnesota bishops. "Sometimes it takes money to stand up for worthy causes," he said.
Former legislator, pious Catholic, and one of the richest men in South Dakota, Lee Schoenbeck confessed in the online edition of South Dakota Magazine:
Through the sponsorship of organizations like Avera, Tessier’s and Muth Electric, the hunter’s registration fees and proceeds of the banquet auction, the Bishop’s Hunt generates funds. Initially the funds went to the support of the Catholic elementary school in Huron, and later the general mission of the Catholic Foundation. More recently, the funds have had a more focused purpose.
Not surprisingly, Schoenbeck sits on the board of the Catholic Foundation and represents the diocese as legal counsel.

Schoenbeck is considering a run for South Dakota's politburo against sitting members of his own party.

Makes you want to puke, doesn't it?

Concurrent with crimes being committed in South Dakota and other states, the Vatican was dismissing atrocities perpetrated by autocrats in Latin America.
The death penalty, health care for poor people and education reform will be among the top issues tackled by the legislative session that opens Jan. 14. House Democratic Leader Bernie Hunhoff of Yankton says many lawmakers will seek to boost state aid to schools by more than the governor has recommended. An attempt also will be made to expand Medicaid, despite the governors' opposition. Lawmakers also will discuss a proposal to repeal the death penalty and plans to repeal or limit use of Common Core standards in schools. [KELO teevee]
Now that Kevin Killer has won third term in the South Dakota Legislature, the Pine Ridge representative hopes to repeal a statute passed in 2011 that limits the amount of time victims of horrific crimes committed at the hands of clergy can sue their attackers.

Brandon Ecoffey of Native Sun News reported from indianz:
To many South Dakota constituents, the bill seemed to directly target Native Americans, who were victims of abuse during their time in church- and state-run boarding schools. Killer — who voted against the bill — told Native Sun News: “I am definitely in favor of repealing the bill. Here is a bill that doesn’t really explore the history of the abuse that was going on. If you are going to think about any type of bill that pertains to any type of tragedy you would think that there would be a conversation with the aggrieved party — and that conversation never happened at all with this.”
Tim Giago wrote from indianz in February of last year:
The U. S. Department of Justice, Civil Rights Division, is monitoring the actions of the South Dakota legislative body and if violations of the civil rights of Native Americans are perceived, the state may be open to injunctory relief and monetary damages.
The Church of the Holy Roman Kiddie Diddlers who routinely buys influence in that South Dakota body, lobbied by longtime legislator and Catholic kingpin, Lee Schoenbeck of Watertown, coerces the law-giving arm of a brutally repressive occupying force to incarcerate American Indians at alarming levels.

The Republican Party in the state is splintering so it comes as no surprise that it is taking note of Rep. Killer. House Speaker Brian Gosch of Rapid City told Kevin Woster of the Journal:
"He's a good man. Kevin Killer has performed very well in the Legislature and on the committees he's served on, including Judiciary, where I served with him," Gosch said. "I've had a chance to watch him and the way he operates. He puts a lot of careful thought into the bills he brings, the bills he supports and the bills he doesn't support. He has a lot of respect among other House members."
Leaders like Kevin Killer are critical to reminding Native people that the class warfare waged by the Republican Party against their nations can be reversed and remediated.

South Dakota's earth hater governor is grovelling again: this time Denny Daugaard has joined with other red moocher states to plead with EPA:
In a letter to Environmental Protection Agency Administrator Gina McCarthy and Agriculture Secretary Tom Vilsack, the governors urged the Obama administration to increase the biodiesel volume level to reflect current production levels, modify the cellulosic target to match production expectations and bring the overall renewable fuels target back in line with what Congress initially required. [Christopher Doering, Governors plead for ethanol mandate, Sioux Falls Argus Leader]
Meanwhile, Attorney General Marty Jackley is suing EPA.

I’m thinking about taking up a collection for Kevin Schieffer. If we get enough money, we can buy him a new ventriloquist’s dummy, and then we can put John Thune to work elsewhere. [Leigh Pomeroy, Vox Verax, December 15, 2006]
Thune's office conceded defeat to the Democrats who persuaded the US Department of Agriculture to ease restrictions on the federal school lunch program.

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