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America Needs Fatima's Full Financial Disclosure


"America Needs Fatima Campaign" and "The American TFP" are special campaigns of The Foundation for a Christian Civilization, Inc. ("FCC"). Contributions to FCC are 100% tax-deductible. FCC receives 100% of all contributions. Approximately 78.83% of all contributions are used for FCC's charitable purposes, namely, the furtherance of the values of Christian civilization. All funds raised by FCC are for general operating purposes.  FCC recognizes no restrictions other than those expressly communicated by a donor.

A copy of FCC’s latest annual report may be obtained by contacting: The Foundation for a Christian Civilization, Inc., P.O. Box 341, Hanover, PA 17331, Tel.: (888) 317-5571. Florida: A COPY OF THE OFFICIAL REGISTRATION AND FINANCIAL INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE DIVISION OF CONSUMER SERVICES BY CALLING TOLL-FREE WITHIN THE STATE 1-800-HELP-FLA. REGISTRATION DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT, APPROVAL, OR RECOMMENDATION BY THE STATE. FLORIDA REGISTRATION # CH13449. Kansas: The annual financial report is on file with the Kansas Secretary of State. Charitable Solicitation License # 720-048-8. Maryland: For the cost of postage and copying, documents and information filed under Maryland charitable organizations laws can be obtained from the Secretary of State, Charities Division, State House, Annapolis, MD 21401, (410) 974-5534. Michigan: MICS # 9852. ississippi: The official registration and financial information of the organization may be obtained from the Mississippi Secretary of State's office by calling (888) 236-6167.

Registration by the Secretary of State does not imply endorsement by the Secretary of State. New Jersey: INFORMATION FILED WITH THE ATTORNEY GENERAL CONCERNING THIS CHARITABLE SOLICITATION AND THE PERCENTAGE OF CONTRIBUTIONS RECEIVED BY THE CHARITY DURING THE LAST REPORTING PERIOD THAT WERE DEDICATED TO THE CHARITABLE PURPOSE MAY BE OBTAINED FROM THE ATTORNEY GENERAL OF THE STATE OF NEW JERSEY BY CALLING 201-504-6215.  AND IS AVAILABLE ON THE INTERNET AT WWW.STATE.NJ.US/LPS/CA/. REGISTRATION WITH THE ATTORNEY GENERAL DOES NOT IMPLY ENDORSEMENT. New York: A copy of the latest annual report may be obtained from the organization or from the Charities Bureau, Department of Law, 120 Broadway, New York, NY 10271. North Carolina: Financial information about this organization and a copy of its license are available from the State Solicitation Licensing Branch at (888) 830-4989. The license is not an endorsement by the state. Pennsylvania: The official registration and financial information of The Foundation for a Christian Civilization, Inc. may be obtained from the Pennsylvania Department of State by calling toll-free, within Pennsylvania, (800) 732-0999. Registration does not imply endorsement. Virginia: Financial statements are available from the Virginia Dept. of Agriculture & Consumer Services, Office of Consumer Affairs, P.O. Box 526, Richmond, VA 23218-0526 or by calling (804) 786-1343. Washington: FCC is registered to do fundraising in the state of Washington. Information is available from the Secretary of State by calling toll-free (800) 332-4483. West Virginia: West Virginia residents may obtain a summary of the registration and financial documents from the Secretary of State, State Capitol, Charleston, WV 25305. Registration does not imply endorsement.

Registration with ANY of these governmental agencies does not imply endorsement by the state.

America Needs Fatima sometimes shares its list with other like-minded groups. The proceeds support the organization's general activities. If you prefer us not to share your name, please call or write to us at America Needs Fatima, P.O. Box 341, Hanover, PA 17331; anf@tfp.org; or call toll free (888) 317-5571; Email us at: ANF@americaneedsfatima.org

 


 

 

DAILY QUOTE for June 25, 2017

Charity requires us always to have compassion on human infir...

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June 25

 

Charity requires us always
to have compassion
on human infirmity.

St. Catherine of Siena


Affirm your Faith! Click HERE to Protest Against Blasphemy

SAINT OF THE DAY

St. William of Vercelli

The monks began to complain that William’s rule was too st...

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St. William of Vercelli

William was born in 1085 at Vercelli in the Piedmont region of Italy of noble and wealthy parents. When he was still very young, he determined to renounce the world and become a hermit.

He built his first hermitage on Monte Solicoli, and then went to Monte Vergine. Many disciples came to him there, attracted by the sanctity of his life and the many miracles he performed. From among this first group of followers, a community soon formed. William became their Abbot and a church dedicate to Our Lady was built on the site. For this reason, the mountain became known as Monte Vergine or the Mount of the Virgin.

After a while, however, their ardor growing tepid, the monks began to complain that William’s rule was too strict and life too austere. He therefore decided to leave Monte Vergine. He traveled south and founded a new hermitage on Monte Laceno, then others at Basilicata, Conza, Guglietto, and Salerno. He also became an adviser to King Roger I of Naples. William died at Guglietto on June 25, 1142.

The first congregation of Monte Vergine dissolved. The monastery, however, remained and came into the hands of the religious of Our Lady of Monte Cassino, who wear the white habit of St. William in commemoration of the founder of the monastery.

The following extraordinary fact is recorded about the Monte Vergine monastery, where the monks still lead a life of penance and austerity. According to the rule, it is not permitted to eat meat, eggs, milk, or cheese. If someone tried to violate this regulation, storm clouds would appear in the sky and the lightning would destroy the illicit foodstuff that had been brought into the monastery. This happened on many occasions, and always with the same result. It is the way God chose to show that He desires the traditions of penance and austerity of the great St. William to be maintained.

WEEKLY STORY

A Young Man and His Lady Love

The young men began to boast of some foolish love affairs. N...

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A Young Man and His Lady Love

In twelfth century England, a group of young men had gathered and were bragging of their various feats, as young men have done since the beginning of time.

The lively conversation went from archery to sword fighting to horsemanship, each trying to outdo the accomplishments of the others.

Finally, the young men began to boast of some foolish love affairs. Not to be outdone by his peers, a noble youth named Thomas declared that he, too, loved a great lady, and was beloved by her.

Thomas of Canterbury meant the most holy Virgin as the object of his affection, but afterwards, he felt some remorse at having made this boast. He did not want to offend his beloved Lady in any way.

Seeing all from her throne in heaven, Mary appeared to him in his trouble, and with a gracious sweetness said to him: "Thomas, what do you fear? You had reason to say that you loved me, and that you are beloved by me. Assure your companions of this, and as a pledge of the love I bear you, show them this gift that I make you."

The gift was a small box, containing a chasuble, blood-red in color. Mary, for the love she bore him, had obtained for him the grace to be a priest and a martyr, which indeed happened, for he was first made priest and afterwards Bishop of Canterbury, in England.

Many years later, he would indeed be persecuted by the king, and Thomas fled to the Cistercian monastery at Pontignac, in France.

Far from kith and kin, but never far from his Lady Love, he was attempting to mend his hair-cloth shirt that he usually wore and had ripped. Not being able to do it well, his beloved queen appeared to him, and, with special kindness, took the haircloth from his hand, and repaired it as it should be done.

After this, at the age of 50, he returned to Canterbury and died a martyr, having been put to death on account of his zeal for the Church.

From the Glories of Mary, by St. Alphonsus Maria de Liguori.

The young men began to boast of some foolish love affairs. Not to be outdone by his peers, a noble youth named Thomas declared that he, too, loved a great lady, and was beloved by her.