SSPX Podcast

2004 Parish Mission w/ Fr. K. Novak: Mercy, Justice

This week on the SSPX Podcast, we’ll be sharing the Parish Mission from St. Vincent de Paul in Kansas City, as it was delivered in 2004. Today, Passion Thursday, we’ll be hearing from Fr. Kenneth Novak, on the topic of the God’s Mercy and Justice, and a reflection on who among us is standing at the foot of His Cross. If you would like to hear more parish missions, reflections, conferences, as well as our Crisis in the Church series and Questions with Father series, please visit SSPXPodcast.com.

2004 Parish Mission w/ Fr. Beck: The Scourging

This week on the SSPX Podcast, we’ll be sharing the Parish Mission from St. Vincent de Paul in Kansas City, as it was delivered in 2004. Today, Passion Wednesday, we’ll be hearing from Fr. Gerard Beck, on the topic of the Scourging at the Pillar, and the events which led up to this suffering, both physical and moral suffering. If you would like to hear more parish missions, reflections, conferences, as well as our Crisis in the Church series and Questions with Father series, please visit SSPXPodcast.com.

2004 Parish Mission w/ Fr. Libietis: Sacrifice, Offering

This week on the SSPX Podcast, we’ll be sharing the Parish Mission from St. Vincent de Paul in Kansas City, as it was delivered in 2004. Today, Passion Tuesday, we’ll be hearing from Fr. Helmuts Libietis, on the topic of Sacrifice and Offering, seen through the lens of St. Mary Magdalene, St. John, and the Sorrowful Mother. If you would like to hear more parish missions, reflections, conferences, as well as our Crisis in the Church series and Questions with Father series, please visit SSPXPodcast.com.

2004 Parish Mission w/ Fr. Dean: Liberalism, Indifference

This week on the SSPX Podcast, we’ll be sharing the Parish Mission from St. Vincent de Paul in Kansas City, as it was delivered in 2004. Today, Monday, we’ll be hearing from Fr. Kenneth Dean, on the topic of Liberalism, and Indifference, seen through the lens of two figures from the Passion of Our Lord, Pontius Pilate, and Herod. If you would like to hear more parish missions, reflections, conferences, as well as our Crisis in the Church series and Questions with Father series, please visit SSPX Podcast .com.

Crisis Series #19 with Fr. MacGillivray: The Disastrous Start to Vatican II

Today, we’re diving into the Second Vatican Council itself with Father William MacGillivray. This is the first of three episodes on the Council. After having reviewed the preparation for the Council in the last two episodes, today we’ll see what happened during the first two sessions, or the first two years of the Council. We’ll see how the Neo-Modernists came to the council absolutely prepared – and in effect caused the first session to end with nothing accomplished, and how a group of Council Fathers – the Rhine Group – would go back home after the first session and prepare to reshape the course of the rest of the Council.

Crisis Series #18 with Fr. Loop: The Secret Work That Would Take Over the Council

In this episode, we’re happy to welcome back Fr. Jonathan Loop, the Principal of ICA in Post Falls, ID, to discuss the second part of the preparations for the Second Vatican Council. Last time, we saw the good preparations that were done, and caused many, including Archbishop Lefebvre, to be very optimistic about the Council. Today, we’ll see the behind the scenes work that was carried out by the liberal Council Fathers, before the Council even started. This would have disastrous effects for the entire Council, and the intervening years of the post-conciliar Church.

Crisis Series #17 with Fr. Loop: The Excellent Preparations for Vatican II

We’re happy to welcome back Fr. Jonathan Loop, the Principal of Immaculate Conception Academy in Post Falls, ID, to discuss the preparations that were carried out for the Second Vatican Council. We’ll take a quick look at the First Vatican Council, and what effect that had on this second council, as well as why Pope John XXIII wanted to convoke this council. Then we’ll take a look at the preparations themselves. As you’ll see, they were extensive, and beyond some troubling details, they were in fact, very traditional, and caused Archbishop Lefebvre to be optimistic about the good the council could achieve!

Crisis Series #16 with Fr. Bourmaud: The New Theology & “Seeking the Mystery of Christ”

We’re happy to welcome back Fr. Dominique Bourmaud, the Pastor of St. Vincent’s in Kansas City, and the author of One Hundred Years of Modernism, to discuss the New Theology that gripped the Church in the mid-1900’s. We’ll look at this theology’s champion, Henri De Lubac, and the outsized influence he played in moving the hierarchy to accept radical new teachings on the even of the Second Vatican Council. If you’re listening on the podcast, this episode is one best viewed on YouTube, as the corresponding text will be very helpful in your understanding.

Crisis Series #15 with Fr. Bourmaud: Change is Always Good – Existentialism

Today we’re speaking with Fr. Dominique Bourmaud, the Pastor of St. Vincent’s in Kansas City, and the author of “One Hundred Years of Modernism,” on the topic of Existentialism. Father will explore how this philosophy came about as a result of Modernism, and then directly influenced the Neo-Modernists in the twentieth century who would be the ringleaders of the New Theology of the Catholic Church. If you’re listening on the podcast, this episode is one best viewed on youtube, as the corresponding text will be very helpful in your understanding.

Crisis Series #14 with Fr. McFarland: Why Freedom & Equality Aren’t Catholic

Today, we will look at Modernism through the lens of the recent encyclical by Pope Francis, Fratelli Tutti, and how this encyclical promotes the French revolutionary ideas of liberty, equality, and fraternity. We’ll see how these three ideas, though they sound very nice, are not based in Catholic doctrine, and in fact, were condemned by Pope St. Pius X just over 100 years ago, when French Catholics formed the Sillon, a very popular Catholic social movement. This movement was flawed, and condemned, because it tried to marry the principles of the revolution to the Kingship of Christ.