Michael O’Neill interviewed me back on April 26 about my article The Silence of John XXIII and the Third Part of the Secret of Fátima.
The interview was issued May 6, 2018 and is now available.
Hello Everyone! I have noticed that Spirit Daily has linked to my article about Pope John XXIII and the third part of the secret. I’d like to make sure everyone gets access to some important information, so I have created a widget with a link to my YouTube channel. It is on the right side bar of the web site.
In the meantime, I have also decided to release a supplemental video that I made for my Fátima course. The video goes into a little more detail about Sr. Lúcia, the date of 1960, and Cardinal Bertone. Enjoy!
Please also check out another video that I made that goes over how Sr. Lúcia wrote down the third part of the secret:
Chosen souls are often subtle in their speech and Sr. Lúcia of Fátima is no exception. Humble to the core, she did not want to draw attention to herself but keep focused upon God and Our Lady’s message. She did not want to speak about herself or her mystical experiences. How much, then, if at all, did this reluctance influence Sr. Lúcia’s writings on Fátima?
I noticed today that Dr. Maike Hickson has written yet another article pertaining to Fátima. She is claiming that unnamed sources of hers in the Vatican have “indirectly” told her that there is a second text.
Dr. Hickson’s continued support and promotion of the “fourth secret of Fátima” is causing grave injury to the unity of the Church.* Thus, a question for her consideration:
At what point in time did Our Lady rescind her command of January 3, 1944 to Sr. Lúcia not to reveal the meaning of the third part of the secret?
-Kevin J. Symonds
*I am here using the term “fourth secret of Fátima” to refer to an alleged second text that is said to remain covered-up by the Holy See.
Silence can be deafening and profound is the sound it makes. When Pope John XXIII read the third part of the secret in August, 1959, he “preferred silence” on the text.[i] It seems strange, almost cruel, that something so anticipated by the Catholic world would receive such treatment.[ii] We are, however, in a better position to understand John’s silence so let us listen to its echoes.
Every so often when I am reading there is a story that catches my attention. When I first read through the Carmelite Sisters’ biography A Pathway Under the Gaze of Mary in 2015, there were a number of stories that jumped out at me.
I would like to present one of those stories in this post.