Nancy Pelosi had an Exorcism on her California Home after Attack of Husband Paul Pelosi as Revealed in Interview

In the fall of 2022, former U.S. House Speaker Rep. Nancy Pelosi's husband, Paul, was attacked in their home. A man used a hammer to attack Paul Pelosi in their San Francisco residence. The attacker, David Wayne DePape, was arrested and charged with assault, attempted murder, among other charges and pled not guilty in January 2023.

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Nancy Pelosi soon after resigned as leader of the Democrats in the House. In a recent New York Times Opinion piece Nancy Pelosi's daughter revealed that the event troubled her and her family, so that Pelosi even called priests to their house for an exorcism. The New York Times piece by Maureen Dowd was an interview Pelosi and her daughter, Alexandra. Alexandra says: "I think that weighed really heavy on her soul. I think she felt really guilty. I think that really broke her. Over Thanksgiving, she had priests coming, trying to have an exorcism of the house and having prayer services." Pelosi, has described herself as a "devout Catholic," and did not deny the account in the interview. 

The US Catholic Bishops answer the question; "What is an exorcism?" Exorcism is a specific form of prayer that the Church uses against the power of the devil. Exorcism is a prayer that falls in the category of sacramentals, that is, one of a number of sacred signs instituted by the Church "to sanctify different circumstances of life" (Compendium of the Catechism of the Catholic Church, no. 351). 
 Why does the Church need exorcisms? There are instances when a person needs to be protected against the power of the devil or to be withdrawn from his spiritual dominion. At such times, the Church asks publicly and authoritatively in the name of Jesus Christ for this protection or liberation through the use of exorcism. Is there a scriptural basis for exorcism? The basis for exorcism is grounded in the ministry of Jesus Christ (cf. Mk 1:34, 39; Lk 4:35; Mt 17:18). The Lord Jesus involved the disciples in his mission and through their commissioning continued the exorcistic work begun by Jesus himself (cf. Mt 10:8; Mk 3:14-15; 6:13; 16:17; Lk 9:1; 10:17). It was not a work they did in their own names, but in the name of the One who had bestowed it upon them. Thus the ministry of exorcism continues in the life of the Church as part of the regular pastoral care of souls.