Marie Carré (died 1984) was a French Roman Catholic nun. She published the book, "AA-1025: The Memoirs of an Anti-Apostle".
While working as a nurse in a Paris hospital in the late 1960s a severely injuried man, who had a Slavic look, who was brought in after being in an auto accident. Carré tried to communicate with the man to ask him some questions but he didn't or couldn't respond. She even tried to get him to answer her questions by blinking his eyes but he wouldn't. The man survived on a few hours before he succumbed to his injuries.
Having no form of identification Carré was instructed to go through his things in order to possibly identify him. She did not succeed in discovering his name but she did discover in his briefcase a 100 page typed memoir. She began reading the papers partly to find some information to identify him and partly out of curiosity.
The memoir claimed that he was a Soviet agent ordered to infiltrate the Roman Catholic Church by becoming a priest and to put forth ideas through a teaching position that would undermine the main teachings of the Church. The document gave details and even told of a murder of a priest he had committed in order to get his way.
No one ever claimed his things and Carré eventually decided to publish the astounding memoir which was apparently written by the dead man. It was printed in France in May 1972 and eventually was translated into several other languages. Evidence that backs up the truth of assertions stated in the book published by Carré can be found in the recent discovery that Bishop Stanislaw Wielgus of Poland was working as a spy for the communists of that country, as well as the known facts that the governments of both Vietnam and China appoint their own Catholic priests and bishops.
Marie Carré died in France in 1984.
- ↑ Pressure on Vatican as bishop confesses to spying during Poland's communist era, Natalia Reiter, January 6, 2007
- ↑ Latest batch of Chinese spies wear the collar of Catholic priest, Judi McLeod, August 4, 2006
- ↑ Testimony of Rev. John Tran Cong Nghi on International Religious Freedom, February 13, 2001