Vittorio Veneto castle where the author first met Albino Luciani
Born in New England, George Lucien Gregoire completed his undergraduate and graduate work in Massachusetts schools.
He spent his military years as an intelligence officer operating out of the Pentagon in the Arctic Circle and Europe.
He spent his professional career as a financial officer of American and European corporations and was an American industrialist operating in Central America dealing with the same banks the Vatican was involved with when the 'Great Vatican Bank Scandal' and the 'Revolution of the Poor' he speaks of in 'The Vatican Murders' took place.
As founding trustee of organizations affording education to impaired children and in connection with his work in cooperative education, he has served on boards of secondary schools and universities.
The young lieutenant undercover in Vittorio Veneto``
As a NATO
(CIA) Intelligence Officer, Gregoire made the acquaintance of John
Paul I when the Pope, a little known bishop of a remote mountain
province in Northern Italy, was leading the priest-worker revolution
which eventually gave rise to the Communist Party in the polls in Italy.
'The Vatican Murders' is supported by medical stats of Albino Luciani, scores of court transcripts, and five hundred press reports. Gregoire once told a reporter:
from events of his childhood and seminary days told
me by Albino Luciani when he was bishop of Vittorio Veneto, I have said
nothing here that has not been said before me in the writings of this good man and in the press which
recorded his every move for the twenty years he was a bishop, a cardinal
and a pope. All that is to my credit is that for the first time the
record has been brought together in one place."
He told another reporter:
"The Internet is a great friend of my work.
Twenty years ago, most readers would think I was smoking grass as few
would take the time to go to the library microfilm to check me out.
Today readers can proof my work with a click of a mouse."
Catholic born investigative reporter has been a practitioner of each of
the world's major religions and has personally examined every Christian
manuscript predating the sixth century including the pillars upon which
modern day Christianity rests: Codex Sinaiticus' (British Library), 'Codex Vaticanus' (Apostolic Library) and 'Philadephius Aristeas' (Library of Alexandria).
In 'Confessions of a Murdered Pope' a young boy traces the evolution of Christianity from the Neanderthals, to the Cretans, to the Grecians, to the Egyptians, to the Hebrews, to those who wrote of Jesus.
Lucien Gregoire contact: firstname.lastname@example.org 410 625 9741
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