No, because her children are not Catholic, nor the ex-wife’s children.
A divorced man is still bound to his marriage, is a “man in a state” and does not have that particular state “in his power” just because he divorced.
The same does not hold true for female Catholics.
So it is a matter of what is being put forth, so the argument from authority is out the window, and then we are left with the argument from circumstance where the circumstances are determined by someone not speaking with authority and it could be assumed they have the truth. I am not a lawyer, nor do I have the resources of the Catholic Church in my own personal life. I don’t have the resources of either.
I did, in fact, put them forth in the other post by Dr. Lomond, but the post he linked to was a brief reference in the last paragraph and was not a discussion of the situation.
I am hoping other people can provide you with a little more background on what goes on in the Catholic Church and how their children have been treated as the matter continues to progress (some have been referred to). You can find those questions discussed by the Vatican in their website here. The Church acknowledges these cases, but denies that any sort of disciplinary action would possibly be taken against you. They would rather say you have an equal chance of a second chance in heaven, and that will change nothing on your behalf.
If you had a second chance in heaven, and were to have two children you would be considered divorced and the second person’s child would be considered a daughter of Christ. If you divorced them, you would be in a state of grace, but they would be considered children of hell. A priest would consider you to be in a state of “persuasion,” which is what the Catholic Church would consider a divorce. To be in a state of grace while you have a child of this nature, would be considered the child of a sinful spirit, and not a child of the Lord. Again, your children are not Catholic, nor one of the sons or daughters of Christ by grace.
You will not be a good father for your children.
This is a part of the Church’s argument for why people cannot remarry the divorced.
The divorced do not have the right, on their own, to remarry as long as they are in a state of sin
I assume most Catholics agree on this, but
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