When we sat down to interview the priests for this article, we were both eager to learn how the church has handled such an issue.
The priests’ story is part of a wider debate about the abuse crisis in Ireland and around the world.
In this context, the church in Dublin is not unique in its treatment of abuse victims.
Many Catholic churches in the United States, Britain, and elsewhere have made it difficult for victims of abuse to come forward.
But in Ireland, it has come to a head, leading to calls for reform.
In November, the Pope, who has previously said that priests should not be put to death, signed an apology letter that was intended to be a nonbinding apology.
And in the past few months, a series of reports have documented the abuse by clergy of children.
In Ireland, the Vatican’s Office of the Prosecutor General has announced that it will open a case into a series more than 40 priests who were alleged to have committed sexual abuse in the 1980s.
A new report published this week by a commission led by the Bishop of Limerick, Brendan Howlin, said that more than 2,000 children had been sexually abused in Ireland by Catholic priests.
That report found that the Catholic Church in Ireland had failed to report more than 1,000 allegations of abuse, and that some of these cases were never investigated.
The report, called The Spotlight on the Catholic Catholic Church, also found that in Ireland during the 1980-1990s, priests and religious who were suspected of sexual abuse were often given special privileges.
The Irish government is now considering how to reinstate the church’s powers to remove clergy who abuse.
But the situation is likely to be complicated by the Vatican, which has a long history of using its power to protect itself and its institutions.
The Irish Catholic Church has already faced calls for its leaders to be arrested, or its top leaders fired, after it was revealed that it had ordered the priests who committed sexual violence to be “disrespected”.
But there is little doubt that the Vatican has long wielded power over the church and that the current crisis will require some changes.
The church has also come under fire for the treatment of women.
In Ireland, there are some 40 female priests, who make up the majority of priests in the Catholic hierarchy.
They are often seen as being too masculine and too traditional.
Many have come forward to accuse priests of abusing them, but the church denies these allegations.
As well as having the right to be treated as “normal” by the church, these women also have the right not to have their sexual orientation questioned.
The Catholic Church also says that it does not discriminate on the grounds of sex, as long as there is no evidence of sexual harassment.
But some of the women have been accused of abuse by priests.
In December, the Irish government released a report that accused the church of failing to protect its staff and of allowing the sexual abuse of children by priests to go unpunished.
More recently, the government has been accused by the bishops of failing the most vulnerable, including the elderly, to protect children.
But the Irish Catholic church’s position on sexual abuse has been in the spotlight for a number of years.
In 2008, the bishops issued a statement saying that it is a “serious matter” to be dealing with, but that the church “did not seek to cover up sexual abuse” and “does not engage in or condone sexual abuse”.