Dave Emory’s entire lifetime of work is available on a flash drive that can be obtained here. 
COMMENT: With the selection of the first Pope from the Americas (Francis, formerly Cardinal Bergoglio), media outlets have indulged in the predictable hagiographies concerning his background.
Although he is from Argentina, his selection should not be viewed as a break from the past, but rather a continuation of the grim, pro-fascist politics of the Vatican.
The scandal-ridden Vatican Bank (The IOR) was a principal vehicle for the laundering of Nazi money, as we saw in, among other programs, FTR #532 . Much of that financial diaspora involved the moving of monies to Argentina.
The Argentine/Vatican connection also figures prominently in the unsavory story of the ratlines, the Vatican networks which enabled Nazi war criminals to escape to Argentina (among other places). (For background on the ratlines, examine AFA #‘s 17, 19  among other programs.)
To flesh out understanding of the significance of the Argentine/Nazi connection, we recommend a number of books available for download on this website, including Martin Bormann: Nazi in Exile , The Nazis Go Underground  and Falange: The Secret Axis Army in the Americas. 
A key element of commonality between the fascist politics of the Vatican and those of Argentina concerns the P‑2 Lodge, a crypto-fascist government that virtually ran Italy for years and was inextricably-linked with the Vatican Bank for much of that time.
In addition to its Italian branch, the P‑2 Lodge also had an important chapter in Argentina, with junta members Emilio Massera , Carlos Suarez Mason  and Jorge Videla  being members. It was this junta that prosecuted the Dirty War in the 1970’s and ’80’s, with which Cardinal Bergoglio was complicit. (For more about the P‑2, including its Argentine branch, see AFA #‘s 18, 19 .)
Bergoglio collaborated with the Argentine P‑2 perpetrators of the Dirty War.
There is a long, fascinating, online excerpt from HoracioVerbitzky’s book in which he details the evolution of the Catholic fascist doctrine  that manifested in the horrors of the Naval Mechanics School.
That evolution was part and parcel to what Henrik Kruger described as the International Fascista in THE GREAT HEROIN COUP. It is described at length in AFA #19.
Verbitzky makes serious charges against Bergoglio , accusing him of complicity in the dirty war.
Verbitzky relates that one of the priests arrested and tortured with the complicity of Bergoglio is of the opinion that Bergoglio may very well have assisted in his “interrogation”!
It would be foolish to expect meaningful reform from one with his background.
EXCERPT: . . . . Bergoglio also was accused of turning his back on a family that lost five relatives to state terror, including a young woman who was 5‑months’ pregnant before she was kidnapped and killed in 1977. The De la Cuadra family appealed to the leader of the Jesuits in Rome, who urged Bergoglio to help them; Bergoglio then assigned a monsignor to the case. Months passed before the monsignor came back with a written note from a colonel: It revealed that the woman had given birth in captivity to a girl who was given to a family “too important” for the adoption to be reversed.
Despite this written evidence in a case he was personally involved with, Bergoglio testified in 2010 that he didn’t know about any stolen babies until well after the dictatorship was over.
“Bergoglio has a very cowardly attitude when it comes to something so terrible as the theft of babies. He says he didn’t know anything about it until 1985,” said the baby’s aunt, Estela de la Cuadra, whose mother Alicia co-founded the Grandmothers of the Plaza de Mayo in 1977 in hopes of identifying these babies. “He doesn’t face this reality and it doesn’t bother him. The question is how to save his name, save himself. But he can’t keep these allegations from reaching the public. The people know how he is.” . . .
EXCERPT:. . . .HORACIO VERBITSKY: Of course. He was accused by two Jesuit priests of having surrendered them to the military. They were a group of Jesuits that were under Bergoglio’s direction. He was the provincial superior of the order in Argentina, being very, very young. He was the younger provincial Jesuit in history; at 36 years, he was provincial. During a period of great political activity in the Jesuits’ company, he stimulated the social work of the Jesuits. But when the military coup overthrow the Isabel Perón government, he was in touch with the military that ousted this government and asked the Jesuits to stop their social work. And when they refused to do it, he stopped protecting them, and he let the military know that they were not more inside the protection of the Jesuits’ company, and they were kidnapped. And they accuse him for this deed. He denies this. . . .
. . . . But during the research for one of my books, I found documents in the archive of the foreign relations minister in Argentina, which, from my understanding, gave an end to the debate and show the double standard that Bergoglio used. The first document is a note in which Bergoglio asked the ministry to—the renewal of the passport of one of these two Jesuits that, after his releasing, was living in Germany, asking that the passport was renewed without necessity of this priest coming back to Argentina. The second document is a note from the officer that received the petition recommending to his superior, the minister, the refusal of the renewal of the passport. And the third document is a note from the same officer telling that these priests have links with subversion—that was the name that the military gave to all the people involved in opposition to the government, political or armed opposition to the military—and that he was jailed in the mechanics school of the navy, and saying that this information was provided to the officer by Father Jorge Mario Bergoglio, provincial superior of the Jesuit company. This means, to my understanding, a double standard. He asked the passport given to the priest in a formal note with his signature, but under the table he said the opposite and repeated the accusations that produced the kidnapping of these priests.
AMY GOODMAN: And these priests—can you explain, Horacio, what happened to these two priests, Orlando Yorio and Francisco Jalics?
HORACIO VERBITSKY: Yes. Orlando, after his releasing, went to Rome.
AMY GOODMAN: How were they found?
HORACIO VERBITSKY: Sorry?
AMY GOODMAN: How were they found? In what condition were they? What had happened to them?
HORACIO VERBITSKY: Well, he was released—both of them were released, drugged, confused, transported by helicopter to—in the outskirts of Buenos Aires, were abandoned, asleep by drugs, in very bad condition. They were tortured. They were interrogated. One of the interrogators had externally knowings about theological questions, that induced one of them, Orlando Yorio, to think that their own provincial, Bergoglio, had been involved in this interrogatory.
AMY GOODMAN: He said that—he said that Bergoglio himself had been part of the—his own interrogation, this Jesuit priest?
HORACIO VERBITSKY: He told me that he had the impression their own provincial, Bergoglio, was present during the interrogatory, which one of the interrogators had externally knowledge of theological questions. . . .