Recently in the event of a fire in a hotel, bystanders appear to have taken immediate action to save as many people as possible.
Earlier the newspaper reported how students managed to get a handicapped man out of a ditch.
Months ago in the south of France a man appears to have sacrificed himself for a sick woman in a hostage drama.
These care workers have not had time to ask for advice from experts. They did not see any quotes from popes or celebrities. They acted independently of doctrines but on the basis of their own insight.

It seems that a solution to the emergency situation of the church is prevented by dependence on doctrines, even among reformist citizens.

Pope Francis recently showed how theologically contradictory reasoning prevents him from granting women the same rights as men.

Even benevolent bishops and priests feel bound by the rules of imaginary divine vocation.

Citizens have seen for years that situations in the church cannot tolerate reasonable analysis and that these situations conflict with the use of common sense.  Nevertheless, they continue to quote theories of apostles, popes, and scholars as if their own bourgeois insight were not sufficient.

In so doing, they provide proof of their inability and thus take away the spontaneous power of persuasion from their plea.

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