(LifeSiteNews) — LifeSiteNews is proud to announce that the 2023 Rome Life Forum will take place this October in the Eternal City.
The two-day strategy conference (Oct. 31 – Nov. 1) will be held immediately after the Vatican’s Synod on Synodality which threatens to formalize heretical teachings on the family.
We will focus on confronting the evils of the Deep Church and Deep State and their involvement in the Great Reset agenda. We will learn and work out together how we as Christ’s faithful can combat this diabolical movement under the direction of Our Lady.
Conference attendees will have the opportunity to actively participate in all forum strategy sessions with our guest speakers. They include Cardinal Gerhard Müller, Bishop Athanasius Schneider, freedom activist Reggie Littlejohn, the president of the pro-life Women’s Rights without Frontiers, and LifeSite’s own John-Henry Westen, among others.
The goal of the conference is to provide an interactive experience for all forum participants as we work together to formulate a plan to end corruption in the church, which will ultimately end corruption in the world.
“For nearly a decade now, Rome Life Forum has been a voice for faithful Catholics insisting on adherence to Christ’s teachings in the face of the greatest Church crisis the world has seen in her 2000-year history,” said its co-founder John-Henry Westen.
“The Forum gathers leaders on life, faith and family from the corners of the earth to pray, strategize and learn together,” he continued.
“Encouragement from faithful Cardinals and bishops has been a hallmark of the Forum, and this year’s contributions from Cardinal Müller and Bishop Athanasius Schneider will have the Forum hearing from the two leading voices in the Church standing up for the unchanging truths of the Church.”
The conference take place in the four-star A. Roma LifeStyle Hotel. Off the beaten track, the hotel is nevertheless just a 30-minute bus ride from St. Peter’s Square. In addition, October and November are well-known to be part of Rome’s “off-season,” providing visitors with more space—and cooler temperatures—in which to make pilgrimages to the city’s spiritual and cultural treasures.