Here are some photos to illustrate the article sent to you last week on “Maria Divine Mercy”.
The first, white shirt and tie, is Breffni Cully, retired dentist and co-owner of Trumpet Publishing, which does business as Coma Books, the publisher of the “Maria Divine Mercy” “visions.” The photo was taken at a Chicago, Illinois, US, seminar last year where Cully claimed to be “Joseph Gabriel”. That is the name he used at all the MDM seminars.
The second photo is Breffni in at an Ireland wedding, as posted at a relative’s Facebook page. The two photos confirm that “Joseph Gabriel” is Breffni Cully, who profits from the sale of MDM books. Notice the identical ties! Cully just closed a sale on his Ireland home and has been attempting to secure a temporary residence in Normandy, France. Cully’s German business partner, Heinrich Martin Roth, went “ballistic” in February in a 30-page “rant” in German attempting to defend the charges made against “Maria Divine Mercy.” He admitted that Cully was “Joseph Gabriel” and claimed that “Joseph Gabriel” was Cully’s middle name!
We are able to place Mary McGovern-Carberry in the same room as the MDM-promoters/business owners Cully and Roth. The third photo is a copy of a page from incorporation papers for Merdel, established in Ireland in December to sell MDM medals and other religious items. [Merdel was dissolved by Roth last month and replaced with a UK-based business called Unico [dba Salvido] outside the jurisdiction of Ireland Revenue Department.] Mary McGovern signs the document as a witness to the Cully and Roth signatures and identifies herself as a “Consultant PR.”
We suspect that while the business of “vision-making” is not illegal, skirting tax laws IS. Roth’s February “rant” is a revealing account. He [stupidly] admits his business involvement with MDM/Carberry, but says the money goes to Carberry, the real owner of the business, and that he, Roth, gains nothing financially. He references Ireland’s non-profit tax laws.
This is a remarkable cult/con-game story. In the beginning of our research we were giving Mary Carberry credit for believing her own lies; now we know this was a scam from the beginning. Our research is on-going and is posted at MidwayStreet.
There has been no media exposure to this story,outside of a Catholic US weekly [The Wanderer, May 29, 2014] that connected Mary Carberry to Maria Divine Mercy using information our team provided.
Fourth picture: Mary Carberry at her daughter Sarah’s wedding in May 2014. Now 59.