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Catholic churches in the United States are not exempt from the church’s strictures against homosexuality and transgenderism.

That’s because, according to the denomination’s doctrinal guidance, churches are required to “protect and promote the dignity and worth of the human person”.

The guidance also states that homosexual acts are a “disorder” and that gay people are “sinners” who should be shunned.

Some of the country’s most prominent Catholics, however, have voiced their opposition to the guidance.

The Rev Patrick Leahy, the Catholic Archbishop of Boston, said he doesn’t believe the Catholic Church can change its stance on homosexuality.

“I am against the teaching of the church on homosexuality,” Leahy said.

“That’s a teaching of doctrine, and it’s been taught for millennia.

I don’t think it can change. “

And I’m against that teaching.

I don’t think it can change.

And that’s why I am a critic of it.”

Leahy is one of the most prominent anti-LGBT Catholics in the country.

In 2013, he and his wife, Sister Lucia, were the only openly gay bishops in Boston.

In his 2013 diocesan encyclical on homosexuality, he warned that the Catholic church “must be clear in our doctrine that the homosexual act is not a sin”.

The letter Leahy and his church issued last year to Catholic dioceses was widely praised for its strong condemnation of homosexuality.

But Leahy did not hold back when it came to denouncing the LGBT community in the U.S. “It’s not going to be easy,” Leahys comments are quoted as saying.

“We are not going down a path where we are going to allow some groups to flourish and become powerful.”

Leahys position on gay rights is not unique among Catholic diocese’s.

In May, a diocese in Texas said it would be open to ordaining gay people.

The diocese, San Antonio’s San Antonio Archdiocese, released a statement saying that the decision was based on the Church’s “sincere concern for the dignity of all people and for the sanctity of life, especially for children”.

However, the diocese said it did not make a final decision and that a final vote on ordaining gays was “imminent”.

A month later, a New York diocese announced that it was considering allowing same-sex couples to marry, and on the same day, Archbishop John J. Sentamu of St. John Vianney in Florida also voiced support for allowing same sex marriage.

However, he told the New York Times that his church has “a long history of supporting the family and children” and has no plans to change its position.

A number of other U.s. diocessaries, including Philadelphia’s Archdiocesan Council, San Francisco’s Diocesan Assembly and New York’s Archbishop Joseph Kurtz also have indicated that they would welcome a gay-friendly clergy.

A spokesperson for the diocseses of Philadelphia and New Orleans did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

In March, a statement from the Diocesary of the Holy Cross in New York City said that it would “seek to facilitate the process of ordination of the ordination minister in all diocESs, regardless of where they live”.

However this would not be a decision taken by the Archdioknowledge.org.

Instead, the spokesperson said the diaconate would “take the lead in assisting the ordinators in their process and would be able to assist in any other way possible”.

A spokesperson at the Archbishops Council for the Diocese of Los Angeles said that they are “not currently discussing any ordination issues with our diocese”.

The spokesperson added that “we are not currently considering ordination for any of our clergy”.

Meanwhile, a spokesperson for a dioceson in San Francisco said the Church would not “immediately consider ordaining anyone”.

The Diocedary of St Thomas More in Kentucky, a Catholic diarchy in the US state of Kentucky, has already indicated it is considering the possibility of ordaining a gay person.

In this regard, we are always open to dialogue about how to approach a situation where it might be appropriate to ordain a gay clergy member.”