Fr. Jesusmary Missigbètò: Priest to Pope Francis: ‘Humbly Admit’ You’re ‘Wrong’ and That ‘Christian Tradition is Right’

The Woke Wrecking Machine, by Victor Davis Hanson
March 2, 2023
Development of Doctrine and Its Discontents, by Darrick Taylor
March 2, 2023

In light of the dogma of papal infallibility and Pope Francis’ public moral and doctrinal errors, we must have the courage to ask, without fear of the consequences that a negative answer may imply: Is Pope Francis a true pope of the Catholic Church?

Note from the author: This letter is signed on the 29th of June 2022, Solemnity of Saint Peter and Saint Paul, as this is the date it should have been published. Media time in June 2022 and recovery time after the attack on me in August 2022 delayed publication.


(LifeSiteNews) — The following is Father Jesusmary Missigbètò’s fifth and final open letter challenging Pope Francis. His previous writings can be viewed here.

Fifth call for Pope Francis’ rectification 

On the Christian faith and in conclusion of the four previous letters 

Yamoussoukro (City of Peace); Ivory Coast; June 29, 2022

Solemnity of Saint Peter and Saint Paul, Apostles 

Dear Father, 

Dear Elders in the Catholic Faith, 

A. Why a fifth open letter?

In the west of Nigeria there lived a man called Dohèmeto. During a tribal war, he was taken prisoner and taken to the neighboring country now called the Republic of Benin. Some time later, he was released and preferred to settle in the country of his captors. He chose the small town of Avrankou, near Porto-Novo, the capital of Benin. These events took place between the end of the 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century. To his first son, Dohèmeto gave the name “Gbénou” which means “born outside his homeland.” In the middle of the 20th century, Gbénou, my grandfather, renounced ancestral pagan practices. He threw away the family idols, was baptized and became a Catholic with the name Joseph. A polygamist, he had to choose one of his women for his church wedding. I always thought he chose my grandmother but I recently learned that he chose his first woman instead. A younger brother of Joseph Gbénou also converted to Catholicism but died some time later. For his funeral, the extended family wanted to follow the traditional Beninese funeral rites. But Joseph Gbénou objected: everything should be done according to Christian Tradition, not traditional Beninese rites. Without knowing it, he signed his death warrant. Indeed, he was poisoned by his opponents and died. My father is the last child of Joseph Gbénou. He was born in 1955 and baptized shortly afterwards with the first name Félicien, and he passed on to his children his pride in their grandfather.    …

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