Cardinal Theodore McCarrick
Cardinal Theodore McCarrick

Theodore Edgar McCarrick
for merging. › Theodore Edgar McCarrick (born July 7, 1930) is a retired American prelate of the Catholic Church, and a former Cardinal. He served as Archbishop

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20th and 21st-century American Catholic archbishop, former cardinal

Theodore Edgar McCarrick Archbishop Emeritus of Washington McCarrick speaking at the 2008 World Economic Forum in Davos, SwitzerlandSee WashingtonAppointed November 21, 2000Installed January 3, 2001Term ended May 16, 2006Predecessor James Aloysius HickeySuccessor Donald WuerlOrdersOrdination May 31, 1958
by Francis SpellmanConsecration June 29, 1977
by Terence CookeCreated cardinal February 21, 2001
by Pope John Paul IIPersonal detailsBirth name Theodore Edgar McCarrickBorn (1930-07-07) July 7, 1930 (age 88)
New York CityPrevious post Motto Come Lord Jesus Styles of
Theodore Edgar McCarrick Reference style The Most ReverendSpoken style Your GraceReligious style Archbishop ‹ The template Ordination is being considered for merging. › Ordination history of
Theodore Edgar McCarrick HistoryEpiscopal consecrationConsecrated by Terence CookeDate of consecration June 29, 1977 Episcopal successionBishops consecrated by Theodore Edgar McCarrick as principal consecratorJohn Mortimer Smith January 25, 1988James Thomas McHugh January 25, 1988Michael Angelo Saltarelli July 30, 1990Charles James McDonnell March 12, 1994João José Burke May 25, 1995Nicholas Anthony DiMarzio October 31, 1996Paul Gregory Bootkoski September 5, 1997Vincent DePaul Breen September 8, 1997Arthur Joseph Serratelli September 8, 2000Francisco González Valer February 11, 2002Kevin Joseph Farrell February 11, 2002Martin D. Holley July 2, 2004

Theodore Edgar McCarrick (born July 7, 1930) is a retired American prelate of the Catholic Church, and a former Cardinal. He served as Archbishop of Washington from 2001 to 2006, and was elevated to the cardinalate in February 2001. Pope Francis accepted his resignation from the College of Cardinals on July 28, 2018, after a series of sexual misconduct allegations.[1]

Contents Early life and education

An only child, McCarrick was born in New York City to Theodore E. and Margaret T. (née McLaughlin) McCarrick.[2] His father was a ship captain who died from tuberculosis when McCarrick was three years old,[3] and his mother then worked at an automobile parts factory in the Bronx.[4] As a child, McCarrick served as an altar boy at the Church of the Incarnation in Washington Heights.[4]

After attending Jesuit Fordham Preparatory School, he studied in Switzerland for a year before returning to the United States and attending Fordham University.[5]

McCarrick later entered St. Joseph's Seminary in Yonkers, from where he obtained a Bachelor of Arts in philosophy (1954) and a Master of Arts in theology (1958).[2]

McCarrick is a polyglot, speaking five languages.[6][7]


McCarrick was ordained to the priesthood by Cardinal Francis Spellman, Archbishop of New York, on May 31, 1958.[8] From 1958 to 1963, he furthered his studies at the Catholic University of America in Washington, D.C., earning a Ph.D. in sociology. He then served as an assistant chaplain at the Catholic University, becoming dean of students and director of development.[2]

Cardinal McCarrick and Admiral William Fallon, September 16, 2001 in Washington, D.C.

McCarrick served as president of the Catholic University of Puerto Rico from 1965 to 1969, and was raised to the rank of Domestic Prelate of His Holiness in 1965.[2] In 1969, Cardinal Terence Cooke recalled McCarrick to New York. McCarrick was an associate secretary for education and an assistant priest at Blessed Sacrament parish from 1969 to 1971.[2] He was Cooke's secretary from 1971 to 1977.[2][9] He was later accused of sexually abusing a minor during this period.[10]

Episcopal career Auxiliary bishop of New York

In May 1977, McCarrick was appointed Auxiliary Bishop of New York and Titular Bishop of Rusibisir by Pope Paul VI. He received his episcopal consecration on the following June 29 from Cardinal Cooke, with Archbishop John Maguire and Bishop Patrick Ahern serving as co-consecrators. He selected as his episcopal motto: "Come Lord Jesus" (Revelation 22:20).[8]

As an auxiliary to Cardinal Cooke, he served as vicar of East Manhattan and the Harlems.[2]

Bishop of Metuchen

McCarrick was later named the founding Bishop of Metuchen, New Jersey, on November 19, 1981. He was installed at St. Francis of Assisi Cathedral on January 31, 1982. During his tenure, McCarrick erected new parishes in Perth Amboy, Califon, Skillman, Old Bridge, and Three Bridges.[11] He also oversaw the development of the Diocesan Council of Catholic Women, Bishop's Annual Appeal, and ministries for blacks and Hispanics, pro-life activities, and the disabled.[11]

Archbishop of Newark

On May 30, 1986, McCarrick was appointed the fourth Archbishop of Newark. He succeeded Peter Leo Gerety, and was installed at the Cathedral of the Sacred Heart on the following July 25. During his tenure, he established the Office of Evangelization, ministries for Hispanics and victims of HIV, and a drug prevention program.[12] He also promoted vocations, and ordained a total of 200 priests for the Archdiocese.[4]

Cardinal McCarrick in June 2006

McCarrick became known as an advocate for social justice, once saying, "he Church cannot be authentic unless it takes care of the poor, the newcomers, the needy".[4] During the 1980s, he served as an official observer to the Helsinki Commission and the Conference on Security and Co-operation in Europe, serving at the behest of the State Department.[12] In 1988, he participated in an interfaith meeting with Fidel Castro to promote religious freedom in Cuba, the first meeting of its kind subsequent to the fall of the dictatorship of Fulgencio Batista. McCarrick, as a representative of Irish immigrant families, was chosen to be placed in the Ellis Island Hall of Fame on December 8, 1990.[12]

Within the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops (USCCB), he served as chairman of the Committee on Aid to the Church in Central and Eastern Europe from 1992 to 1997. In this capacity, he visited such countries as Yugoslavia, the Baltics, and Kazakhstan. He was twice elected to head the USCCB's Committee on Migration, and once asked the Congress "to recognize and support the important task of nurturing new citizens so that they may begin to play a full role in the future of this nation."[12] He later became a member of the Pontifical Council for the Pastoral Care of Migrants and Itinerants.

He was elected chairman of the Bishops' Committee on International Policy in 1996. His other visits included Bosnia (which he described as "reminiscent of the Holocaust"), China, Poland, Romania, Russia, Rwanda, and Switzerland.[4][12] Joined by Secretary of Labor Alexis Herman, he announced an initiative in 1997 to assure that Catholic school uniforms in his Archdiocese would not be manufactured in sweatshops.[13]

In 1998, in addition to his duties as Archbishop, McCarrick was designated as superior of the Roman Catholic Mission sui iuris of the Turks and Caicos Islands; he delegated this mission to priests of the Neocatechumenal Way.[14]

Archbishop of Washington, D.C. President George W. Bush and Laura Bush welcome outgoing Archbishop of Washington McCarrick, left, the incoming Archbishop of Washington Donald Wuerl, far right, and Papal Nuncio Pietro Sambi to the White House.

Pope John Paul II appointed McCarrick Archbishop of Washington in November 2000.[15] McCarrick was formally installed as the fifth archbishop of Washington at the Cathedral of St. Matthew the Apostle on January 3, 2001.[16] On February 21, 2001, John Paul made him a cardinal,[17][18] assigning him as cardinal priest to the titular church of Ss. Nerei e Achilleo. He was one of the cardinal electors who participated in the 2005 papal conclave that selected Pope Benedict XVI.[19]

In June 2004, McCarrick was accused by conservative Catholics of misreading a document from Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, the future Pope Benedict XVI, recommending that Catholic politicians who supported abortion be denied the Eucharist. McCarrick led a successful push to have the USCCB allow the bishops of individual dioceses to make a determination on who was or was not eligible to receive the sacrament rather than forbid all pro-abortion American politicians from doing so. Fr. John Neuhaus said that "The bishops I have talked to have no doubt that presentation did not accurately represent the communication from Cardinal Ratzinger."[20]

Retirement as archbishop

On May 16, 2006, Pope Benedict XVI accepted Cardinal McCarrick's resignation as Archbishop of Washington, D.C., upon the latter's reaching the customary age limit of 75, and appointed Donald Wuerl, Bishop of Pittsburgh, as the 6th Archbishop of Washington, DC. From May 16, 2006, until Wuerl's installation on June 22, 2006, McCarrick served as the Apostolic Administrator of the Archdiocese of Washington, an interim post.[21]

After his retirement, McCarrick resided for some time at the Redemptoris Mater Seminary in the Archdiocese of Washington. He subsequently moved to the grounds of the provincial headquarters of the Institute of the Incarnate Word in Chillum, Maryland, in a building on a complex that included a seminary.[22]

McCarrick was named a counselor at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in 2007.[23]

In 2009, McCarrick spoke at the graveside service of U.S. Senator Edward M. Kennedy at Arlington National Cemetery and read from a letter Kennedy had written to Pope Benedict XVI.[24]

Within the church, McCarrick "was always seen as a moderate, centrist presence in the hierarchy, a telegenic pastor who could present the welcoming face of the church, no matter what the circumstances."[25] The Religion News Service identified him in 2014 as "one of a number of senior churchmen who were more or less put out to pasture during the eight-year pontificate of Benedict XVI," adding that after the election of Pope Francis he found himself put "back in the mix."[25] During his retirement, McCarrick pressed House Speaker John Boehner to take up immigration reform. McCarrick spent a significant amount of time traveling and engaging in inter-religious dialogue. In April 2014, at the request of the U.S. State Department, McCarrick (along with a Muslim and an Evangelical cleric) made a trip to the Central African Republic, a country suffering from ethnic and interreligious violence.[25] McCarrick also traveled to Armenia to discuss Syria with Eastern Orthodox clerics.[25]

Accusations of sexual abuse and removal from public ministry See also: Catholic Church sex abuse cases in the United States Sexual advances toward seminarians

A news report by Catholic News Agency, based on interviews with six unnamed priests of the Archdiocese of Newark, described Cardinal McCarrick's actions while Archbishop of Newark. According to this report, when McCarrick would visit the seminary in the Newark diocese, he "would often place his hand on seminarians while talking with them, or on their thighs while seated near them." One of the priests stated that McCarrick "had a type: tall, slim, intelligent - but no smokers." He stated that McCarrick would invite young men to stay at his house on the shore, or to spend the night in the cathedral rectory in central Newark.[26] In response to the story, the Archdiocese of Newark stated that neither the six anonymous priests interviewed for the story, nor anyone else, "has ever spoken to Cardinal Tobin about a 'gay sub-culture' in the Archdiocese of Newark."[26] Father Boniface Ramsey, pastor of St. Joseph’s Church Yorkville in New York City, had repeatedly issued warnings to church officials regarding abuse throughout his career.[27]

2005 and 2007 financial settlements

Between 2005 and 2007, the Diocese of Metuchen and the Archdiocese of Newark paid financial settlements to two priests who had accused McCarrick of abuse.[28][29] These settlements totalled $180,000.[30] $80,000 was paid to abuse victim Robert Ciolek;[31] a portion of this amount was paid by the Archdiocese of Newark (where McCarrick had been archbishop from 1986 to 2001) and was authorized by Newark bishop John J. Myers.[31] Another portion of this amount was paid by the Diocese of Trenton; however, this diocese stated in 2018 that the Ciolek settlement did not concern abuse by McCarrick.[31] In addition, $100,000 was paid in 2006 to an abuse victim by the Diocese of Metuchen (where McCarrick had been bishop from 1981 to 1986).[31] The Diocese of Metuchen paid $53,333.34 for two other sex-abuse complaints (it is unclear whether one of these was the Ciolek settlement); these payments were authorized by Metuchen bishop Paul G. Bootkoski, who also reported the offenses to law enforcement.[31]

According to Cardinal Donald Wuerl, Archbishop of Washington, nobody from these dioceses informed him of these settlements, even after the retired McCarrick began living on the grounds of a seminary in the Archdiocese of Washington.[28][22]

In 2010, clerical abuse expert Richard Sipe published excerpts from the 2005 and 2007 settlement documents.[32]

Warnings about McCarrick's conduct

There have been questions about how much senior Catholic officials might have known about McCarrick's actions.[33] After McCarrick was removed from active ministry on June 20, 2018, numerous bishops facing heavy pressure denied any prior knowledge of McCarrick's misconduct. These denials have been called into question by some.[34]

Documents obtained by The New York Times reveal that in 1994 a priest wrote a letter to Bishop Edward T. Hughes, McCarrick's successor as bishop of Metuchen, stating that McCarrick had inappropriately touched him. This was the earliest known occasion in which a priest complained to a superior.[35] The documents also show that at least one priest, David Ramsey, after speaking about the matter with papal nuncio Gabriel Montalvo Higuera, warned Pope John Paul II about making McCarrick Archbishop of Washington in 2000.[35][36] Sipe says that he wrote a letter to Benedict XVI in 2008 saying that McCarrick's activities "had been widely known for several decades."[35] Ramsey says that he tried to speak with Cardinal Edward Egan of New York about McCarrick's history, but that Egan "didn't want to hear it." He also wrote a letter to Cardinal Seán Patrick O'Malley of Boston in 2015 requesting that his complaints either be investigated or forwarded to the proper agency. The Archdiocese of Boston acknowledged receipt of the letter but nothing was done.[36] Sipe delivered a letter to Bishop Robert W. McElroy in 2016 concerning sexual misconduct by McCarrick. McElroy said that nothing could be done because of an inability to determine whether the allegations were credible.[37]

One journalist claims that in a conversation with Joseph W. Tobin that Tobin said that around the time he became Archbishop of Newark in 2016 he heard "rumors" about McCarrick having slept with seminarians, but chose not to believe them, stating that at the time they seemed too "incredulous" to be true.[38] Despite repeated denials, Wuerl, McCarrick's successor as Archbishop of Washington, has been widely suspected of knowing about McCarrick's conduct and failing to take action against him. Although this has not been proven, one writer went so far as to claim that if his denials are true, Wuerl "is the Church's most oblivious cleric."[39]

On August 29, Bishop Steven J. Lopes criticized his fellow bishops and questioned the truthfulness of those claiming to have been ignorant of McCarrick's actions. "I’ll tell you what response I think is not good enough. It’s the parade of cardinals and bishops who have rushed to the television cameras clutching their pectoral crosses, saying, ‘I knew nothing.' I don’t believe it, and I am one of them. I don’t believe it." He continued, "I was a seminarian when Theodore McCarrick was named archbishop of Newark. And he would visit the seminary often, and we all knew."[34]

In 2012, The New York Times Magazine scheduled but never published a story detailing McCarrick's abuse of adult seminarians, based on court documents of the legal settlements between McCarrick and former seminarians, and an interview with one of the victims.[40][41]

In 2001, Ramsey alerted the Catholic Church to abuse of seminarians by McCarrick.[42] On September 7, 2018, Ramsey revealed to Catholic News Service a letter which Archbishop Leonardo Sandri, the former Vatican substitute for general affairs and current Prefect of the Congregation for the Oriental Churches, wrote to him concerning allegations of sex abuse against McCarrick.[43] The letter, dated October 11, 2006, revealed that Ramsey had warned the Vatican US nuncio Gabriel Montalvo of McCarrick in November 2000.[43]

Viganò allegations Main article: Carlo Maria Viganò § August 2018 letter

On August 25, 2018 Archbishop Carlo Maria Viganò, former apostolic nuncio to the United States, released an 11-page letter describing a series of warnings to the Vatican regarding McCarrick.[44] Viganò stated that Montalvo, then nuncio to the United States, had informed the Vatican in 2000 of McCarrick's "gravely immoral behaviour with seminarians and priests." Subsequently, Pietro Sambi (nuncio from 2005 to 2011) had informed the Vatican again. In 2006, Viganò -- then working at the Vatican -- wrote his own memo regarding McCarrick. However, he says, nothing was done to stop McCarrick.[44]

In 2008, Viganò says he wrote a second memo, including material from Sipe.[44] As a result, in 2009 or 2010 Pope Benedict XVI allegedly placed severe restrictions on McCarrick's movements and public ministry, not allowing him to travel beyond the grounds of the seminary where he was living and not permitting him to say Mass in public.[44] During this time, however, McCarrick maintained a "robust public presence" full of international travel, public masses, speeches, and the acceptance of awards.[45] He even joined with other bishops to present Pope Benedict a birthday cake.[46] However, according to Viganò, Pope Francis subsequently removed these sanctions and made McCarrick "his trusted counselor", even though Francis "knew from at least June 23, 2013 that McCarrick was a serial predator. He knew that he was a corrupt man, he covered for him to the bitter end."[44] Viganò's credibility was also called into question due to public spats with the Pope over the enforcement of Catholic morality.[47] He also showed staunch disapproval of the resignation of St. Paul and Minneapolis Archbishop John Neinstedt, which occurred during Pope Francis' time in power, and reportedly attempted to end the sex abuse investigation which led to Neinstedt's departure.[48][47]

Viganò also claimed that McCarrick "orchestrated" the appointments of Blase Cupich as Archbishop of Chicago and Joseph Tobin as Archbishop of Newark.[44] Journalists at the time of the appointments of both Cupich and Tobin reported that McCarrick had played the decisive role in recommending both.[49] Viganò stated that he discussed McCarrick's conduct and the penalties surrounding it with McCarrick's successor as Archbishop of Washington, Cardinal Donald Wuerl. After the report was released, Wuerl's spokesperson denied that he was aware of any misconduct by McCarrick.[50] In the letter containing these allegations, Viganò called on Francis and all others who covered up McCarrick's conduct to resign.[44]

Asked to respond to Viganò's allegations the following day, Pope Francis replied that reporters should "do your jobs" and make conclusions themselves based on the testimony presented.[51] Francis confirmed that he had read Viganò's statement, and then told the journalist who had asked the question, "You read the statement attentively, and you make your own judgment. I will not say a single word about this.... I believe the statement speaks for itself, and you have enough journalistic capacity to reach the conclusions."[51]

According to veteran Vatican journalist John Allen, the "clear suggestion" from Francis was that "if they did so, the charges would crumble under their own weight."[52] On August 28, Bishop Thomas J. Paprocki said, in reference to Francis' statment, "Frankly, but with all due respect, that response is not adequate." He called on all Vatican officials, including Francis, to "make public the pertinent files indicating who knew what and when...and provide the accountability that the Holy Father has promised."[53]

Monsignor Jean-François Lantheaume, the former first counsellor at the apostolic nunciature in Washington D.C., confirmed that Viganò had told "the truth" but declined to offer additional comment. In his letter, Viganò had cited Lantheaume as the one who told him about the alleged "stormy" encounter between McCarrick and Sambi in which Sambi informed McCarrick of the sanctions being placed on him.[54]

The New York Times stated that Viganò's letter contained "unsubstantiated allegations and personal attacks", and described it as "an extraordinary public declaration of war against Francis' papacy at perhaps its most vulnerable moment."[46] A number of bishops sharply criticized the letter[55][56] while others called for an investigation.[57][58]

The McCarrick case and Viganò allegations, happening at about the same time as the conclusion of the grand jury investigation of Catholic Church sexual abuse in Pennsylvania, which alleged systematic cover-up of clergy sex abuse by bishops in Pennsylvania over decades, produced what has variously been described as a "Catholic insurgency" or "Catholic civil war." Significant numbers of lay Catholics have called on bishops implicated in alleged cover-ups as well as Pope Francis to resign. The problem has also opened up ideological divisions within the Church. Large numbers of conservatives, many of whom have long disliked Pope Francis, have called on him and certain bishops to resign following the Viganò letter and other revelations, while liberals, most of whom have been supportive of Francis's papacy in the past, have more commonly criticized the letter and defended Francis.[59][60]

Removal from ministry and resignation as cardinal

On June 20, 2018, Cardinal McCarrick was removed from public ministry by the Holy See after a review board of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New York found an allegation "credible and substantiated" that he had sexually abused a 16-year-old altar boy while a priest in New York.[61] Patrick Noaker, the attorney for the anonymous complainant, alleged two incidents at St. Patrick's Cathedral, one in 1971 and the other in 1972.[62] Noaker stated that when measuring the teen for a cassock, McCarrick "unzipped pants and put his hands in the boy's pants."[63]

McCarrick stated that he was innocent of these charges: "I have absolutely no recollection of this reported abuse, and believe in my innocence." He also stated, "In obedience I accept the decision of The Holy See, that I no longer exercise any public ministry."[63][64] Also on June 20, 2018, Tobin revealed that during McCarrick's ministry in New Jersey, there had been accusations of sexual misconduct with three adults, and that two of the allegations had resulted in confidential financial settlements with the complainants.[65][66]

On July 5, Fordham University rescinded an honorary degree and other honors it had granted Cardinal McCarrick.[67][68] The Catholic University of America, where McCarrick earned two degrees and served in a variety of spiritual and administrative positions, revoked the honorary degree it awarded him in 2006.[69]

In late July 2018, a New Jersey man whose uncle had known McCarrick since high school alleged that McCarrick had sexually abused him for 20 years, and that McCarrick had exposed himself to him when he was 11 and had sexually touched him beginning when he was 13.[70][71] On July 16, 2018 The New York Times published a front-page article describing McCarrick's abuse of adult seminarians.[35][72]

On July 27, 2018, Pope Francis ordered McCarrick to observe "a life of prayer and penance in seclusion" and accepted his resignation from the College of Cardinals.[73] McCarrick became the first person to resign from the College of Cardinals since French Cardinal Louis Billot resigned in 1927 when he refused an order to withdraw his support of Action Française, a monarchist movement that Pope Pius XI had condemned.[74] He is also the first cardinal to resign following allegations of sexual abuse.[29] The Pope took this action before the accusations were investigated by church officials, the first time an order of penance and prayer has been issued before a church trial.[75] McCarrick was not laicized (removed from the priesthood) pending the completion of a canonical trial.[29] The Vatican announced on July 28, 2018, that Pope Francis had ordered Archbishop McCarrick (as he now was) to obey an "obligation to remain in a house yet to be indicated to him" and also observe "a life of prayer and penance until the accusations made against him are examined in a regular canonical trial."[76]

Honorary degrees

Archbishop McCarrick was awarded at least nine honorary degrees, many of which have now been revoked or are currently under consideration for revocation.[77]

This list is incomplete; you can help by expanding it. Location Date School Degree  New Jersey 1987 Saint Peter's University Doctorate [78]  New Jersey 1994 University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey Doctor of Humane Letters (D.H.L.)  New York 2002 Fordham University Doctorate (rescinded)[67]  District of Columbia 2004 Georgetown University D.H.L. [79]  District of Columbia May 13, 2006 Catholic University of America D.H.L. (rescinded) [80]  New York 2007 Siena College Doctorate of Sacred Theology (rescinded)[81]  Indiana May 18, 2008 University of Notre Dame Doctor of Laws (LL.D) [82][83]  Oregon 2008 University of Portland Doctorate [84]  New York October 12, 2012 College of New Rochelle Doctorate (rescinded) [85] See also References
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  52. ^ Allen Jr., John L. (August 27, 2018). "Making sense of McCarrick cover-up charges against Pope Francis". Crux. Retrieved August 27, 2018. 
  53. ^ "Statement from Bishop Thomas John Paprocki Regarding the Testimony of the Former Apostolic Nuncio". Diocese of Springfield in Illinois. August 28, 2018. Retrieved August 28, 2018. 
  54. ^ "Former nunciature official: 'Vigano said the truth'". CNA. Denver, USA. 2018-08-26. Retrieved 2018-08-27. 
  55. ^ "Statement in Response to "Testimony" of Archbishop Carlo Maria Viganò, Former Apostolic Nuncio to the United States". Archdiocese of Newark website. August 27, 2018. Retrieved August 30, 2018. 
  56. ^ O'Connell, Patrick M. (August 2, 2018). "Cardinal Cupich defends his record, Pope Francis in response to former Vatican official". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved August 30, 2018. 
  57. ^ "Statement from Bishop Thomas Olmsted Regarding Archbishop Viganò's Recent Testimony". Diocese of Phoenix website. August 28, 2018. Retrieved August 30, 2018. 
  58. ^ "Statement from Bishop Robert C. Morlino" (PDF). Diocese of Madison website. August 27, 2018. Retrieved August 30, 2018. 
  59. ^ Burke, Daniel; Flores, Rosa (August 30, 2018). "Growing Catholic insurgency threatens top cardinal in Washington". CNN. Retrieved August 30, 2018. 
  60. ^ Douthat, Ross (August 28, 2018). "What Did Pope Francis Know?". The New York Times. Retrieved August 30, 2018. 
  61. ^ Sisak, Michael R. (June 20, 2018). "Cardinal Theodore McCarrick, former archbishop, removed from ministry after sex abuse reports". Chicago Tribune. Associated Press. Archived from the original on June 20, 2018. Retrieved July 29, 2018. 
  62. ^ Burke, Daniel (June 20, 2018). "Cardinal removed from public ministry after sex abuse allegation". CNN. Retrieved June 20, 2018. 
  63. ^ a b Zauzmer, Julie; Boorstein, Michelle; Hedgpeth, Dana (June 20, 2018). "Cardinal Theodore McCarrick, former archbishop of Washington, has been removed from ministry after a sex abuse allegation". The Washington Post. Retrieved June 20, 2018. 
  64. ^ "Statements Regarding Cardinal Theodore McCarrick". Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Washington. Archived from the original on July 24, 2018. Retrieved July 29, 2018. 
  65. ^ Heyboer, Kelly; Sherman, Ted (June 20, 2018). "Allegations of Sexual abuse and settlements: What we know about Cardinal McCarrick's dramatic downfall". NJ Advance Media. Retrieved June 20, 2018. The dates and of the settlements were not disclosed. Church officials also did not say if the settlements involved payments to the victims. 
  66. ^ "Cardinal McCarrick suspended from public ministry after abuse allegations". America. June 20, 2018. Retrieved June 21, 2018. 
  67. ^ a b McShane, Joseph J. (July 5, 2018). "Fordham University statement: Cardinal McCarrick" (Press release). Fordham University. Archived from the original on July 29, 2018. Retrieved July 18, 2018. 
  68. ^ White, Christopher (July 20, 2018). "As McCarrick spotlight grows, is revoking honors sensitivity or whitewash?". Crux. Retrieved July 20, 2018. 
  69. ^ "Honorary Degrees Conferred by The Catholic University of America Master List" (PDF). Retrieved July 20, 2018. 
  70. ^ Otterman, Sharon (July 19, 2018). "Man Says Cardinal McCarrick, His 'Uncle Ted,' Sexually Abused Him for Years". The New York Times. Retrieved July 19, 2018. 
  71. ^ Heyboer, Kelly (July 19, 2018). "Cardinal McCarrick accused of sexually abusing N.J. boy, report says". Retrieved July 19, 2018. 
  72. ^ Duin, Julia (July 18, 2018). "Cardinal Ted McCarrick, Part II: The New York Times takes a stab at this old story". Get Religion. Retrieved July 18, 2018. 
  73. ^ "Comunicato della Sala Stampa della Santa Sede". Holy See Press Office. July 28, 2018. Retrieved July 28, 2018. 
  74. ^ Allen Jr., John J. (July 29, 2018). "No question, Pope Francis made history Saturday on McCarrick". Crux. Retrieved July 29, 2018. 
  75. ^ "Pope strips Cardinal Theodore McCarrick of title, rank after sex abuse reports". The Times – Picayune. Associated Press. July 28, 2018. 
  76. ^ "Pope Francis accepts resignation of Cardinal McCarrick". Vatican News. 28 July 2018. Retrieved 24 August 2018. 
  77. ^ Heyboer, Kelly (August 1, 2018). "How former Cardinal McCarrick's legacy is being dismantled, award by award". Retrieved August 16, 2018. 
  78. ^ "Honorary Degree Recipients". Saint Peter’s University. 2018. 
  79. ^ "Honorary Degree Recipients". Georgetown University. Retrieved August 16, 2018. 
  80. ^ "Master Listing of All Honorary Degrees (2).doc" (PDF). Retrieved August 17, 2018. 
  81. ^ "Honorary degree rescinded". Siena College. 9 August 2018. Retrieved 8 September 2018. 
  82. ^ "Cardinal Theodore McCarrick to deliver 2008 Commencement address". Marketing Communications. University of Notre Dame. Retrieved August 16, 2018. 
  83. ^ "Honorary degrees" (PDF). 
  84. ^ "University of Portland's statement regarding former Cardinal McCarrick". University of Portland. July 30, 2018. Retrieved August 16, 2018. 
  85. ^ "Honorary Degree Recipients". The College of New Rochelle. Retrieved August 16, 2018. 
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Theodore Edgar McCarrick. Catholic Church titles Preceded by
James Aloysius Hickey Archbishop of Washington
November 21, 2000 – May 16, 2006 Succeeded by
Donald Wuerl Preceded by
Peter Leo Gerety Archbishop of Newark
May 30, 1986 – November 21, 2000 Succeeded by
John J. Myers Preceded by
Lawrence Aloysius Burke, SJ Ecclesiastical Superior of Turks and Caicos
October 17, 1998 – November 21, 2000 New title
First Bishop Bishop of Metuchen
November 19, 1981 – May 30, 1986 Succeeded by
Edward Thomas Hughes Preceded by
Léon Théobald Delaere, O.F.M. Cap — TITULAR —
Titular Bishop of Rusibisir
June 29, 1977 – November 19, 1981 Succeeded by
Ivan Dias Preceded by
Bernardino Echeverría Ruiz Cardinal-Priest of Santi Nereo e Achilleo
February 21, 2001 – July 28, 2018 Vacant Roman Catholic Archdiocese of WashingtonChurches
and parishes
Cathedral of St. Matthew the Apostle
Parish churches
Sacred Heart Church, Bowie
St. Ambrose Church, Cheverly
St. Francis Xavier Church, Compton
St. Mary Church, Newport
St. Ignatius Church, Oxon Hill
St. Ignatius Church, Port Tobacco
St. Mary Church, Rockville
St. Ignatius Church, St. Inigoes
Holy Trinity Church, Washington
Immaculate Conception Church, Washington
St. Aloysius Church, Washington
St. Augustine Church, Washington
St. Patrick's Church, Washington
St. Peter's Church, Washington
St. Stephen Martyr Church, Washington
Our Lady Star of the Sea Church, Solomons
Chapels and shrines
Basilica of the National Shrine of the Immaculate Conception
Pope John Paul II Shrine
Shrine of the Sacred Heart
Dahlgren Chapel of the Sacred Heart
Higher education
Catholic University of America
Dominican House of Studies
Georgetown University
John Paul II Institute for Studies on Marriage and Family
Trinity Washington University
Washington Theological Union
High schools
Academy of the Holy Cross
Archbishop Carroll High School
The Avalon School
Bishop McNamara High School
Brookewood School
Connelly School of the Holy Child
DeMatha Catholic High School
Don Bosco Cristo Rey High School
Elizabeth Seton High School
Georgetown Preparatory School
Georgetown Visitation Preparatory School
Gonzaga College High School
The Heights School
Our Lady of Good Counsel High School
St. Anselm's Abbey School
St. John's College High School
St. Mary's Ryken High School
St. Vincent Pallotti High School
Stone Ridge School of the Sacred Heart
Michael Joseph Curley
Patrick O'Boyle
William Wakefield Baum
James Aloysius Hickey
Theodore Edgar McCarrick
Donald Wuerl
John Michael McNamara
Patrick Joseph McCormick
Philip Hannan
William Joseph McDonald
John Selby Spence
Edward John Herrmann
Thomas William Lyons
Eugene Antonio Marino
Thomas C. Kelly
Álvaro Corrada del Río
William G. Curlin
Leonard Olivier
William E. Lori
Kevin Farrell
Francisco González Valer, SF
Martin Holley
Barry C. Knestout
Mario E. Dorsonville
Roy Edward Campbell
Michael William Fisher
Lorenzo Albacete
William Matthews
Catholic Standard (newspaper)
El Pregonero (newspaper)
Mount St. Sepulchre Franciscan Monastery
Mount Olivet Cemetery
The James Cardinal Gibbons Memorial Statue
Saint Anselm's Abbey
St. Clement's Island State Park
Roman Catholic Archdiocese of NewarkOrdinaries of the Archdiocese of NewarkBishops
James Roosevelt Bayley
Michael Corrigan
Winand Wigger
John O'Connor
Thomas J. Walsh
Thomas Aloysius Boland
Peter Leo Gerety
Theodore Edgar McCarrick
John J. Myers
Joseph W. Tobin
Coadjutor Archbishop
Bernard Hebda
Churches in the Archdiocese of NewarkCathedral
Cathedral Basilica of the Sacred Heart
St. Henry's Church, Bayonne
Madonna Church, Fort Lee
Church of Our Lady of Grace, Hoboken
St. Anthony of Padua Church, Jersey City
St. Antoninus Church, Newark
St. Casimir's Church, Newark
St. Columba's Church, Newark
St. John's Church, Newark
St. Joseph's Church, Newark
Pro-Cathedral of Saint Patrick, Newark
St. Rocco's Church, Newark
St. John's Church, Orange
St. Mary's Church, Plainfield
Former parishes
Sacred Heart Church, Jersey City
St. Mary's Abbey Church
Education in the Archdiocese of NewarkHigher education
Seton Hall University
Caldwell University
Felician College
Saint Peter's University
Immaculate Conception Seminary School of Theology
High schools
Bergen County
Academy of the Holy Angels, Demarest
Bergen Catholic High School, Oradell
Don Bosco Preparatory High School, Ramsey
Immaculate Conception High School, Lodi
Immaculate Heart Academy, Washington Township
Paramus Catholic High School, Paramus
Queen of Peace High School, North Arlington
St. Joseph Regional High School, Montvale
St. Mary High School, Rutherford
Essex County
Christ the King Preparatory School, Newark
Immaculate Conception High School, Montclair
Lacordaire Academy, Upper Montclair
Mount Saint Dominic Academy, Caldwell
St. Benedict's Preparatory School, Newark
St. Vincent Academy, Newark
Seton Hall Preparatory School, West Orange
Hudson County
Hudson Catholic Regional High School, Jersey City
Marist High School, Bayonne
St. Anthony High School, Jersey City
St. Dominic Academy, Jersey City
St. Peter's Preparatory School, Jersey City
Kenmare High School, Jersey City
Union County
Benedictine Academy, Elizabeth
Mother Seton Regional High School, Clark
Oak Knoll School of the Holy Child, Summit
Oratory Preparatory School, Summit
Roselle Catholic High School, Roselle
St. Mary of the Assumption High School, Elizabeth
Union Catholic Regional High School, Scotch Plains
Holy Family Academy, Bayonne
St. Cecilia High School, Englewood
Grade Schools
St. Anne School, Fair Lawn
All Saints Catholic Academy, Bayonne
Clergy of the Archdiocese of NewarkAuxiliary bishops
Thomas Aloysius Boland
Paul Gregory Bootkoski
Joseph Arthur Costello
Edgar Moreira da Cunha
Manuel Aurelio Cruz
Nicholas Anthony DiMarzio
Gaetano Aldo Donato
John Joseph Dougherty
John Walter Flesey
Joseph Abel Francis
Robert Francis Garner
William A. Griffin
Dominic Anthony Marconi
Justin J. McCarthy
Charles James McDonnell
James T. McHugh
Thomas Henry McLaughlin
Jerome Arthur Pechillo
David Arias Pérez
Michael Angelo Saltarelli
Arthur J. Serratelli
John Mortimer Smith
Martin Walter Stanton
Peter Baldacchino
Harold P. Darcy
Robert Seton
Cemeteries in the Archdiocese of Newark Roman Catholic Diocese of MetuchenOrdinaries
Theodore Edgar McCarrick
Edward Thomas Hughes
Vincent DePaul Breen
Paul Gregory Bootkoski
James F. Checchio
St. Francis of Assisi Cathedral, Metuchen
St. James Catholic Church, Woodbridge
St. Mary's Church, South River Borough
Saint Joseph's Seminary (defunct)
High schools
Bishop George Ahr High School, Edison
Cardinal McCarrick High School, South Amboy
Immaculata High School, Somerville
Mount St. Mary Academy, Watchung
St. Joseph High School, Metuchen
Hospital, sponsored
Saint Peter's University Hospital, New Brunswick
Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New YorkOrdinaries of the Archdiocese of New YorkBishops of New York
R. Luke Concanen
John Connolly
John Dubois
John Joseph Hughes
Archbishops of New York
John Joseph Hughes
John Cardinal McCloskey
Michael Augustine Corrigan
John Murphy Cardinal Farley
Patrick Joseph Cardinal Hayes
Francis Joseph Cardinal Spellman
Terence James Cardinal Cooke
John Joseph Cardinal O'Connor
Edward Michael Cardinal Egan
Timothy Michael Cardinal Dolan
Auxiliary Bishops,
Peter John Byrne
John Joseph Jenik
Dominick John Lagonegro
John Joseph O'Hara
Auxiliary Bishops,
Robert Anthony Brucato
Josu Iriondo
James Francis McCarthy
Gerald Thomas Walsh
Auxiliary Bishops,
former, currently living
Henry J. Mansell
Theodore Edgar McCarrick
Timothy A. McDonnell
Edwin Frederick O'Brien
Dennis Joseph Sullivan
Auxiliary Bishops,
former, deceased
Patrick Vincent Ahern
Edwin Broderick
Thomas Cusack
Edward Vincent Dargin
Joseph Patrick Donahue
John Joseph Dunn
John Michael Fearns
Joseph Francis Flannelly
Francisco Garmendia
William Jerome McCormack
James Griffiths
George Henry Guilfoyle
Edward Dennis Head
Walter P. Kellenberg
John Joseph Maguire
James Patrick Mahoney
William Jerome McCormack
James Francis McIntyre
Anthony Francis Mestice
Emerson John Moore
Joseph Thomas O'Keefe
Joseph Maria Pernicone
Fulton J. Sheen
Patrick Joseph Thomas Sheridan
Austin Bernard Vaughan
Bishops who served as
priests in the Archdiocese,
Charles Daniel Balvo
Charles John Brown
Joseph Thomas Dimino
Bishops who served as
priests in the Archdiocese,
St. John Nepomucene Neumann
Patrick Aloysius O'Boyle
Charles H. Colton
John J. Conroy
Philip Joseph Furlong
Charles Edward McDonnell
Francis Patrick McFarland
Francis McNeirny
Bernard John Joseph McQuaid
Rrok Kola Mirdita
John Joseph Mitty
William Quarter
Francis Frederick Reh
Joseph Francis Rummel
William Scully
Churches in the Archdiocese of New YorkArchdiocese
St. Patrick's Cathedral, Manhattan
New York City
Blessed Sacrament Church
Church of the Sacred Heart
Christ the King's Church
Holy Cross Church
Immaculate Conception Church
Immaculate Conception of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church
Our Lady of Mercy's Church
Our Lady of Mount Carmel's Church
Our Lady of the Nativity of Our Blessed Lady's Church
Our Lady of Solace's Church
St. Angela Merici's Church
St. Anselm's Church
St. Ann's Church
St. Anthony's Church
St. Anthony of Padua Church
St. Athanasius's Church
St. Augustine's Church
St. Barnabas' Church
St. Brendan's Church
St. Clare of Assisi's Church
St. Dominic's Church
St. Frances de Chantal's Church
St. Frances of Rome's Church
St. Francis Xavier's Church
St. Gabriel's Roman Catholic Church
St. Helena's Church
St. Jerome's Church
St. Joan of Arc's Church
St. John's Church
St. John Chrysostom's Church
St. Joseph's Church
St. Lucy's Church
St. Luke's Church
St. Margaret Mary's Church
St. Margaret of Cortona's Church
St. Martin of Tours' Church
St. Nicholas of Tolentine Church
St. Pius V's Church
St. Raymond's Church
Church of St. Simon Stock
St. Theresa of the Infant Jesus Church
SS. Peter and Paul's Church
Visitation of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church
All Saints Church
Annunciation Church New York
Chapel of the Resurrection
Church of Notre Dame
Church of Our Lady of Lourdes
Church of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel
Church of Our Lady of Sorrows
Church of Our Lady of the Scapular-St. Stephen
Church of Sts. Cyril & Methodius and St. Raphael
Church of St. Catherine of Genoa
Church of St. Ignatius Loyola
Church of St. Joseph
Church of St. Michael
Church of St. Vincent Ferrer
Church of the Ascension, Roman Catholic
Church of the Blessed Sacrament
Church of the Epiphany
Church of the Good Shepherd
Church of the Holy Agony
Church of the Incarnation, Roman Catholic
Church of the Most Precious Blood
Church of the Nativity
Chapel of the Resurrection
Church of the Sacred Heart of Jesus
Church of the Transfiguration, Roman Catholic
Corpus Christi Church
Holy Cross Church
Holy Innocents' Church
Holy Name of Jesus Roman Catholic Church
Holy Rosary Church
Holy Trinity Church
Immaculate Conception Church
Our Lady of Esperanza Church
Our Lady of Good Counsel Church
Our Lady of Guadalupe at St. Bernard's Church
Our Lady of Lourdes Church
Our Lady of the Holy Rosary's Church
Our Lady of Pompeii Church
Our Lady of Victory Church
Our Lady Queen of Martyrs Church
Our Saviour Church
San Lorenzo Ruiz Chapel
St. Agnes' Church
St. Aloysius Catholic Church
St. Andrew's Church
St. Ann's Church
St. Anthony of Padua Church
St. Benedict the Moor's Church
St. Catherine of Siena's Church
St. Cecilia's Church and Convent
St. Charles Borromeo's Church
St. Elizabeth's Church
St. Elizabeth of Hungary Church
St. Emeric's Church
St. Francis of Assisi Church
St. Francis Xavier Church
St. Gregory the Great's Church
St. Jean Baptiste Roman Catholic Church
St. John the Baptist Church
St. John the Evangelist's Church
St. Joseph of the Holy Family Church
St. Joseph's Chapel
St. Jude's Church
St. Lucy's Church
Saint Malachy's Roman Catholic Church
St. Mark the Evangelist's Church
St. Mary's Church
St. Monica's Church
St. Patrick's Old Cathedral
St. Paul's Church
St. Paul the Apostle Church
St. Peter's Roman Catholic Church
St. Rose of Lima's Church
St. Stanislaus Bishop and Martyr's Church
St. Stephen of Hungary Church
St. Teresa's Church
St. Thomas More's Church
St. Veronica's Church
Staten Island
Church of Our Lady Help of Christians
Church of Our Lady of Pity
Church of Our Lady Queen of Peace
Church of Our Lady Star of the Sea
Church of the Blessed Sacrament
Church of the Holy Family
Our Lady of Good Counsel's Church
Sacred Heart Church
St. Adalbert's Church
St. Charles's Church
St. Clare's Church
St. Mary's Church
St. Patrick's Church
St. Peter's Church
St. Rita's Church
St. Roch's Church
St. Teresa of the Infant Jesus's Church
Dutchess County
Blessed Kateri Tekakwitha's Church (LaGrangeville)
Church of Regina Coeli (Hyde Park)
Church of St. Martin de Porres (Poughkeepsie)
Church of St. Mary, Mother of the Church (Fishkill)
St. Mary's Church (Poughkeepsie)
St. Mary's Church (Wappingers Falls)
Church of the Good Shepherd (Rhinebeck)
Immaculate Conception Church (Amenia)
Immaculate Conception Church (Bangall)
Our Lady of Mount Carmel's Church (Poughkeepsie)
St. Anthony's Church (Pine Plains)
St. Charles Borromeo's Church (Dover Plains)
St. Christopher's Church (Red Hook)
St. Columba's Church (Hopewell Junction)
St. Denis' Church (Hopewell Junction)
St. Joachim and St. John the Evangelist's Church (Beacon)
St. John the Evangelist's Church (Pawling)
St. Joseph's Chapel (Rhinecliff)
St. Joseph's Church (Millbrook)
St. Patrick's Chapel (Millerton)
St. Paul's Chapel (Staatsburg)
St. Peter's Church (Hyde Park)
St. Sylvia's Church (Tivoli)
Orange County
Putnam County
Rockland County
Sullivan County
Ulster County
Westchester County
Blessed Sacrament Church (New Rochelle)
Church of the Holy Family (New Rochelle)
Church of St. Joseph (Bronxville)
Immaculate Conception Church (Tuckahoe)
Immaculate Conception St. Mary's (Yonkers)
Most Holy Trinity Church (Mamaroneck)
St. Gabriel's Church (New Rochelle)
St. Vito's Church (Mamaroneck)
St. Vito-Most Holy Trinity Parish (Mamaroneck)
St. George's Church (Manhattan)
Education in the Archdiocese of New YorkArchdiocese
Saint Joseph's Seminary
Universities and Colleges
College of New Rochelle
College of Mount Saint Vincent
Fordham University
Iona College
Manhattan College
Manhattanville College
New York City
Bronx high schools
Academy of Mount St. Ursula
All Hallows High School
Aquinas High School
Cardinal Hayes High School
Cardinal Spellman High School
Fordham Preparatory School
Monsignor Scanlan High School
Mount Saint Michael Academy
Preston High School
St. Barnabas High School
St. Catharine Academy
St. Raymond Academy
St. Raymond High School for Boys
Manhattan high schools
Cathedral High School
Convent of the Sacred Heart
Cristo Rey New York High School
Dominican Academy
La Salle Academy
Loyola School
Marymount School of New York
Mother Cabrini High School
Notre Dame School
Regis High School
St. George Academy
St. Jean Baptiste High School
St. Vincent Ferrer High School
Xavier High School
Staten Island high schools
Monsignor Farrell High School
Moore Catholic High School
Notre Dame Academy
St. John Villa Academy
St. Joseph by the Sea High School
St. Joseph Hill Academy
St. Peter's Boys High School
Dutchess County
High schools
Our Lady of Lourdes High School
Orange County
High schools
John S. Burke Catholic High School
Putnam County
High schools
Rockland County
High schools
Albertus Magnus High School
Sullivan County
High schools
Ulster County
High schools
John A. Coleman Catholic High School
Westchester County
High schools
Academy of Our Lady of Good Counsel
Iona Preparatory School
John F. Kennedy Catholic High School
Maria Regina High School
Sacred Heart High School
Salesian High School
School of the Holy Child
Archbishop Stepinac High School
The Montfort Academy
The Ursuline School
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Cardinal Theodore McCarrick

Cardinal Theodore McCarrick

Cardinal Theodore McCarrick

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