Hundreds Sign Petition Urging New Jersey Archbishop Tobin to Shut Down Catholic University’s Radio Station for Playing Satanic Music

Over 725 people have signed a petition demanding that Cardinal Tobin shut down WSOU radio station of diocesan Seton Hall University in Newark, New Jersey, that has been broadcasting satanic music. | Citizen Go

Hundreds have signed a petition demanding that Archbishop Joseph Cardinal Tobin shut down a Catholic university radio station that has been playing satanic music. 

A year after investigative journalists revealed that a radio station funded by the archbishop of Newark, New Jersey, has consistently played satanic heavy metal music, Tobin has done nothing to disband the station or remove its funding, according to the Lepanto Institute, a research and education organization dedicated to the defense of the Catholic Church against assaults from without as well as from within.

Students at the Catholic Seton Hall University run the station, WSOU 89.5 FM. Seton Hall belongs to the Archdiocese of Newark, the Lepanto Institute reported.

Tobin has done nothing to change the radio station, although he knew about it and had the authority to do so, the Lepanto Institute said.

On its website, the Lepanto Institute shows a representative sample of music played on the station, which includes lyrics like “We love your virgin blood / Death is our drug / Shadows, we hunt the streets / High on your screams” and “Can we still be saved? / Hell no! / Does your God hold a place for us? / Hell no! / Is there time to repent? / Hell no! / Will we rise from the dead? / Hell no! / Can these sins even be forgiven? / Hell no!”

The music videos for many of WSOU’s songs include nudity, satanic imagery, spellcasting symbols, and calls to worship Satan.

WSOU’s website includes a list of core values that include “Inclusiveness,” “Support of and respect for the Catholic mission of [the] Archdiocese of Newark” and “Inclusiveness.” The site also said its target audience included 12-year-olds.

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SOURCE: Christian Post, Jackson Elliott