This marks the second time that Archbishop Cordileone has performed an exorcism in connection with a destroyed statue of St. Junipero Serra in the Bay Area.
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The office of San Francisco's mayor announced Sept. 29 that places of worship will be permitted to hold services indoors at 25% capacity, up to 100 people, beginning Sept. 30.
The city has been allowing only one worshipper at a time in places of worship, regardless of the building's size, while allowing multiple patrons in other indoor establishments.
The DOJ letter called on the mayor to treat places of worship equally with other venues where people share enclosed spaces, such as gyms, tattoo parlors, hair salons, massage studios, and daycares.
Three separate Eucharistic processions Sept. 20 began at St. Anthony, St. Patrick, and Star of the Sea parishes, and converged at United Nations Plaza near San Francisco City Hall before proceeding to the cathedral.
This weekend, San Francisco Catholics will participate in Eucharistic processions across the city, which will join together and walk past city hall, in part to protest the city’s revised limits on public worship.
Archbishop Cordileone called the city’s restrictions on outdoor Masses “a serious deprivation of our rights as Americans under the First Amendment and our spiritual needs as people of faith.”
As California continues with a 12-person limit on outdoor Mass attendance due to the coronavirus, the Archbishop of San Francisco expands his reach, marking a very special day for Mother Teresa's Missionaries of Charity.
As California faces another wave of lockdowns and restrictions, Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone of San Francisco is making the sacraments available to the faithful any way he can.
As coronavirus cases surge in California, San Francisco Archbishop Salvatore Cordileone struggles to meet competing demands from city officials and local Catholics.