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The letter came just days after a sweeping grand jury report in Pennsylvania found that the church had covered up the abuse of more than 1,000 minors by some 300 priests over 70 years. It was published as Francis prepared to visit Ireland, a predominantly Catholic nation where abuse scandals and other gross mistreatments of rank-and-file Catholics have contributed to a revolt over issues like abortion that would have been unthinkable just years ago. “With shame and repentance, we acknowledge as an ecclesial community that we were not where we should have been, that we did not act in a timely manner, realizing the magnitude and the gravity of the damage done to so many lives,” Francis wrote. “We showed no care for the little ones; we abandoned them.” The church’s mishandling of the abuse crisis, which has affected dozens of countries, has contributed greatly to the gradual erosion of the church’s authority in the West. Over the past two decades, the church has often resisted acknowledging the scale of the crisis, or even specific sexual abuse scandals as they came to light in parishes and dioceses in many countries. Francis’s predecessor, Benedict XVI, ultimately came around to removing many offending priests, but expectations were high that Francis would tackle the culture of secrecy and self-protection in the Vatican that has perpetuated the problem. The letter offered a more candid acknowledgment and forceful condemnation of the problem by Francis since earlier this year, when he admitted “grave errors” in the handling of abuse cases in Chile and dispatched his top investigator, who put together a painful report. Previous letters and measures from popes had been more limited. But even as the pope said on Monday that the church would spare no effort to ensure such abuses never happen again, the letter invited a fresh round of criticism from disappointed survivors, frustrated by the gap between the pope’s words and actions when it comes to what is by now a well-documented, decades-old history of pedophilia by priests and cover-ups by their superiors. Anne Barrett Doyle, co-director of BishopAccountability.org, called the pope’s letter “recycled rhetoric” and “a disappointment.” “Mere words at this point deepen the insult and the pain,” she wrote in a statement to the news media.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit https://www.nytimes.com/2018/08/20/world/europe/pope-sexual-abuse-letter.html