63.)"Writers of the forth century were prone to describe many practises (i.e., The Lenten Fast of Forty Days) as apostolic institutions which certainly had no claim to be so regarded" (Catholic Encyclopaedia, Vol. 484.)This forged document records how Constantine not only contracted leprosy all over his body (which pagan priests failed to cure), but also received a vision from Peter and was told to contact "pope" Sylvester, hiding on Mount Soracte, who would cure him. Apparently Sylvester made him well and Constantine restored Christian Churches worldwide to their former glory. Peter sets a bishop over each city, with priests and deacons under him; the office of bishop is well defined" (Catholic Encyclopaedia, IV, pgs. The apostolic constitution of 270AD taught Linus as successor to Peter, not Clement.
Clement of Rome:"A tradition (accepted because unexamined) long prevailed that these canons were dictated by the Apostles to St. Accurate research has dispelled this notion." (Catholic Dictionary, pgs.
41, 42.)"A letter from Clement to James forms an epilogue to H.
Also part of this forged document was how Constantine had kindly handed over his own power and sovereignty to the bishop of Rome.
This elaborate hoax circulated throughout the Catholic church for years and helped build up their so-called apostolic authority throughout the pagan world, but it was totally false and had no truth whatsoever within it.
– Twelve journalists have been awarded Logan Science Journalism Fellowships from the Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL), an international center for biological and environmental research and education and an affiliate of the University of Chicago.
Now in its 32nd year, the Logan Science Journalism Program (SJP) allows established science and health journalists to “step into the shoes of the scientists they cover” through immersion in hands-on research training at the MBL.The 2018 lineup of speakers will explore some of the most fascinating subjects in science today including the historical origins of the U. opioid crisis, understanding how the brain controls parenting behavior, and how “frugal science” can improve science accessibility to better human and planetary health to communities around the world.The series kicks off June 15, 2018 and will run each Friday through August 10.The Marine Biological Laboratory is pleased to announce the Friday Evening Lecture schedule for the summer of 2018.The hour-long talks are geared for a diverse and engaged audience and appeal to scientists and non-scientists alike.They discover the complex ways that added nitrogen alters coastal ecosystems, including their capacity to keep up with sea-level rise and impacts on marine life and coastal food webs.The fellows present their data at a mini-symposium at the close of the fellowship.All lectures are free and will be held at PM in the MBL’s Lillie Auditorium, 7 MBL Street, Woods Hole and live-streamed at edu.Friday Evening Lectures are a long-standing tradition at the MBL, dating back to 1890 and given each year since then.In addition, the MBL fosters a highly collaborative environment within its broad community of scientists from the Lab’s year-round resident program, Whitman Center, MBL Fellows program, and course faculty and instructors.Several of the fellows are coming to the MBL for the first time to launch a new project, while others will continue research programs they established in the Whitman Center in prior years.