David Bowie died of terminal cancer on 10 January 2016. In his song Blackstar he sings about the blasphemous papacy who call themselves the great I Am in place of christ, and in character Bowie sings as this evil blackstar, ‘I Ma take you home – take your passport and shoes – take your sedatives and boo!
Bowie thought he had more time: Rock legend wanted to make ANOTHER album after going into remission but died suddenly when his cancer returned with a vengeance just months later, close friend reveals
Bowie’s producer Tony Visconti spoke with him a week before his death
Visconti says Bowie told him he wanted to make a follow-up to Blackstar
He wrote five new songs he was itching to record, Visconti revealed
The singer knew his cancer was terminal, but believed he had a few more months, according to Visconti
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3398558/Bowie-thought-time-Rock-legend-wanted-make-album-died-suddenly-cancer-returned-vengeance-went-remission-year.html#ixzz4hFJaXhv6
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Pope Francis has even claimed that, through their suffering, child cancer victims did “much good for the Church”. 
The dying kept conscious to satisfy Vatican doctrine
Enforcing the Vatican’s “redemptive suffering” on the dying?
The saint of needless suffering
St. Matilda (Mechtilde) of Hackeborn is so obscure that we must settle for this picture of her sister, Saint Gertrude. Matilda was a mediaevel nun who, according to Benedict XVI, was eager to endure a long and painful death. “When the hour arrived in which the Lord wanted to take her with him, she asked him to be able to live a bit longer in suffering for the salvation of souls, and Jesus was pleased with this further sign of love.”
The Pope also claims that those who suffer “contribute in a mysterious way to the building of the Kingdom of God” and even that “suffering reveals God’s love”.
The idea of being Christ-like and doing penance for the sins of others means that the dying can hardly object to their own version of the Crucifixion. This can be used to justify withholding terminal sedation and letting people die in agony, as did John Paul II. His personal physician said, “For a Christian physician, a man’s agony is an image of the Lord’s.”
Blackstar ( its not the real bible teaching its vatican doctrine of demons)
The Vatican taught by the eye using idols of art and statues, they forbade the bible the word of the good shepherd to be owned or to be read in the common tongue
Take Your Sedatives and Boo!
The goal of human rights is to promote happiness and fulfilment. However, the Vatican explicitly rejects the “joys of life” as its aim for humanity  and, instead, lauds “suffering and pain” for creating “interior riches”,  and for making people, in desperation, “turn their hearts to God”.  Whether or not it produces “interior riches”, a tolerance for suffering can certainly create “exterior riches” for oppressive regimes bolstered by religion. At a mass at the Santo Niño Basilica in Cebu City when some of the worshippers were why religion is so important to them, poverty was a common answer. “It’s very important because we are very poor, so that’s the only thing we cling on to, the hope,” said Antonia Deligero. “Every time we suffer, we all say, ‘That’s okay because it’s the will of God.’” 
The “hope” that is drawn from suffering involves the doctrine of “redemptive suffering”. That’s the claim that suffering in this world helps redeem people from tortures in the next. it is supposed to reduce the supernatural punishment for sin, like an indulgence. In theology-speak: “Even from evil, God draws a greater good.” 
Yet, what suffering for Christ’s sake really means is suffering persecution for the sake of the good news of Jesus christ at the hands of those who like the catholic church would kill you for arguing they are in fact liars who have twisted the entire meaning of suffering for christ just to satisfy their own demonic lust for power and cruelty. For that is exactly what christ suffered for doing, and was eventually put to death by them, because he was testifying to the truth of God which offended them, yet even that weapon of killing him God used to bring life for many, for life itself is christ and life can never be defeated by those who hate life and love death, nor by death itself, for God raised Christ to life from the dead ,conquering death forever.
Speaking of those who love death, the Papacy and all who follow them, their wars and cruel tortures in inquisitions should be enough proof for any of the fruit of such false prophets as the popes and their Roman followers who serve the devil in reality.
Yet the deluded don’t listen to The word of the God of hope sadly they listen to men who are deceivers, a front for the antichrist , who although they come in the name of Jesus and claim to be anointed, deceive many.
So if anyone wants the hope of God through christ they must listen to God’s own words instead of men who twist God’s word and replace it with blasphemies commanding lies be followed
They take advantage of human suffering in order to promote the idea they are not false prophets while their teachings which are directly warned of in the word of God and their history which was described in biblical prophecy proves they are
Pope Benedict urged imitation of saints who accepted suffering as God’s will. In fact, some of these saints are not known for much other than their painful ends. St. Sebastian was stuck with arrows, St. Valentine beheaded, St. Lawrence roasted on a spit and St. Ignatius fed to the lions. And papal admiration for suffering is not confined to the travails of historically dubious saints. Pope Francis has even claimed that, through their suffering, child cancer victims did “much good for the Church”. 
The dying kept conscious to satisfy Vatican doctrine
When it comes to the end of life another Vatican doctrine threatens to interfere with health care. This is the idea that the dying should be kept conscious for religious reasons. John Paul II, quoting Pius XII, put it this way:
“it is not right to deprive the dying person of consciousness without a serious reason” : as they approach death people ought to be able to satisfy their moral and family duties, and above all they ought to be able to prepare in a fully conscious way for their definitive meeting with God. 
And the Guideliens of the US bishops for Catholic healthcare state that the dying patient should remain “fully conscious” and “should not be deprived of consciousness without a compelling reason”.
What right do the Catholic bishops have to decide whether a dying person wracked with pain has a sufficiently “compelling reason” for terminal sedation? And they go on to say that “Patients experiencing suffering that cannot be alleviated should be helped to appreciate the Christian understanding of redemptive suffering”. 
But what if the patient doesn’t want to do “much good for the Church” though his suffering and also doesn’t want to be conscious when he meets God? What if he thinks that a merciful God would be perfectly happy to welcome him when his suffering was over and he woke up painfree in heaven?
A recent study has shown that even doctors who are not supported by a “religious ethos” at their workplace may limit the choice of their patients. Doctors who described themselves as very religious were about four times less likely than their non-religious or mildly religious colleagues to have discussed the possibility of a legal course of treatment intended or expected to hasten the death of a mentally competent patient with a terminal illness.  And where the Vatican has decisive political influence, restrictions are being placed on even passive euthanasia. In 2011 Italy removed a patient’s right to refuse food or water. 
In the US the Catholic Bishops tightened up their health care guidelines in 2009 to make feeding tubes obligatory even for those who will never recover and who have stated in writing that they do not want this. Hospitals and nursing homes do not have to comply with requests that are “contrary to Catholic moral teaching”, and this applies to non-Catholic patients as well.  State-subsidised Catholic institutions can force unwilling non-Catholics to “live” for years in a permanent vegetative state.
Order of Malta’s state-funded London hospital follows Vatican rules. Its hospices, too?
The order of Malta is a Catholic charity placed directly under the pope which has made concordat-like agreements with over 70 countries. In Hungary it took only 20 years to become the largest social assistance provider and in Britain it has “ambitious plans to increase” its role in palliative care. It runs a hospital in London with a special unit for the terminally ill “which operates according to Catholic ethics.”*
Instructive was the furor over the policies of a Catholic hospital in another area where Vatican doctrine can conflict with best medical practice — women’s health. This is “John and Lizzie’s”, the Hospital of St. John and St. Elizabeth in London which is run by the Order of Malta. In 2011 it benefitted from corporation tax relief, business tax exemptions and estimated VAT (sales tax) savings of £2.6m.  It is funded by the government (through the National Health Service), self-paying private patients, private health insurance companies, and charitable donations.  In other words, by everyone except the Catholic Church, yet this who has the say.
In 2005 Cardinal Murphy O’Connor who is its patron, consulted with the Vatican’s doctrinal watchdog group, about the fact that the hospital had sublet some space to NHS doctors who were legally obliged to provide any services their patients needed, including prescribing the morning-after pill and referring them for abortions.  Acting on Vatican advice, the Cardinal imposed new guidelines, which led to the resignation of two directors.  This code of ethics was drawn up to specifically to “stop doctors referring elsewhere any women who inquired at the hospital about contraception, the morning-after pill or abortion. It also bans amniocentesis to detect Down’s syndrome in unborn children and in vitro fertilisation for couples struggling to conceive naturally”.  When the majority of the doctors objected they were threatened with “immediate legal action” if the code were not accepted in its entirety. 
However, in public the hospital played this down. In 2011 the claim on the website that this “operates according to Catholic ethics”, was softened to a vague mention of “the Catholic ethos upon on which [the hospital and hospice] were founded”.  Softly, softly.
Even quieter is the way the SMOM has blended in with the Venerable Order of Saint John, a largely Protestant order, which in the UK runs the familiar St John Ambulance Corps. Together they form the Orders of St John Care Trust. (Who can keep track of all these St. Johns?) Since 1999 the OSJCT has been busily taking over care homes from local governments. 
In preparation for the aging baby boomers the Catholic Church is now ramping up its terminal care, both in terms of ideology and facilities. In 2009 the founder of the Little Sisters of the Poor was canonised. This is a Catholic order that runs hospices in 32 countries caring for 13,000 elderly residents.  And from their base in Britain the Knights of Malta, under their pseudonym, the Orders of St John Care Trust, run 71 care homes and five extra care schemes in four countries caring for approximately 3,500 residents. 
1. “Life’s Joys Are Not the Goal, Says Pope”, Zenit, 28 February 2010. http://www.zenit.org/article-28492?l=english
2. “The Health Care Council and Humanae Vitae”, Zenit, 11 September 2010. http://www.zenit.org/article-30320?l=english
3. For an application of this Vatican doctrine, see John-Henry Westen, “The Japan earthquake and ‘punishment from God’”, Life Site News, 17 March 2011. http://www.lifesitenews.com/news/the-japan-earthquake-and-punishment-from-god
4. Michael French, “The New Atheists of the Philippines”, Atlantic Monthly, March 2017. https://www.theatlantic.com/international/archive/2017/03/new-atheists-philippines/518175/
5. “All Will Be Well, Assures Benedict XVI”, Zenit, 2010-12-01 http://www.zenit.org/en/articles/all-will-be-well-assures-benedict-xvi
6. “Pope Meets Polish Children Suffering With Cancer”, Zenit, 2013-12-02 http://www.zenit.org/en/articles/pope-meets-polish-children-suffering-with-cancer
7. Pius XII, Address to an International Group of Physicians (24 February 1957), III: AAS 49 (1957), 145. [quoted below]
8. John Paul II, Evangelium Vitae, 25 March 1995. http://www.vatican.va/holy_father/john_paul_ii/encyclicals/documents/hf_jp-ii_enc_25031995_evangelium-vitae_en.html
9. US Conference of Catholic Bishops, Ethical and Religious Directives for Catholic Health Care Services, 5th ed., 2009, #61. http://www.usccb.org/issues-and-action/human-life-and-dignity/health-care/upload/Ethical-Religious-Directives-Catholic-Health-Care-Services-fifth-edition-2009.pdf
10. Clive Seale, “The role of doctors’ religious faith and ethnicity in taking ethically controversial decisions during end-of-life care”, Journal of Medical Ethics, 25 August 2010. [abstract] http://jme.bmj.com/content/early/2010/09/01/jme.2010.036194
11. Hilary White, “Bill to outlaw dehydration euthanasia passed by Italy’s lower house”, Life Site News, 13 July 2011. http://www.lifesitenews.com/news/bill-to-outlaw-dehydration-euthanasia-passed-by-italys-lower-house/
12. Harris Meyer, “Catholic directive may thwart end-of-life wishes: Bishops cite ‘obligation’ for using feeding tubes at religious facilities”, Kaiser Health News, 2010-02-24 http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/35550235/ns/health-health_care/
13. US companies criticise UK healthcare firms’ charitable status and tax breaks, Guardian, 2013-06-21 http://www.theguardian.com/society/2013/jun/21/uk-health-firms-charities-tax-breaks
14. Riazat Butt, “Directors quit Catholic hospital in ethics code row”, Guardian, 7 December 2007. http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2007/dec/07/religion.world
15. Jonathan Petre, “Celebrity birth hospital faces inquiry over Catholic ethics”, Telegraph, 12 August 2005. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/1496027/Celebrity-birth-hospital-faces-inquiry-over-Catholic-ethics.html
16. Riazat Butt, “Directors quit Catholic hospital in ethics code row”, Guardian, 7 December 2007. http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2007/dec/07/religion.world
17. “Hospital of St John & St Elizabeth: continuing saga”, Catholic Family News, 28 May 2007. http://catholicactionuk.blogspot.com/2007/05/hospital-of-st-john-st-elizabeth.html
18. [untitled], Catholic Family News, 14 May 2007. http://catholicactionuk.blogspot.com/2007/05/hospital-of-st-john-st-elizabeth.html
19. Hospital of St John and St Elizabeth, London, UK, “About us” (accessed 18 July 2011). http://www.hje.org.uk/index.php/About-HJE/about-us.html
20. The Orders of St John Care Trust, History of OSJCT, 2011. http://www.osjct.co.uk/history
21. “Fast facts about the Little Sisters of the Poor today.” http://www.littlesistersofthepoor.org/the_little_sisters.html
22. Order of Malta, Activity Report for 2013, p. 41 and the website of their hospital in London. For a more general view see the introduction to their “international cooperation agreement” with Hungary.