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The list includes those who were originally associated with other dioceses or with religious orders. The archdiocese also said it will update the list “as new information becomes available.”“It’s about time,” said Diana Abeyta, an Albuquerque woman who says she was in the second grade when sexually assaulted by a priest in her parish.“It’s such a shame and such a crime that the archdiocese didn’t release these names as the priests were being accused.Despite opposition from the archdiocese’s lawyer, the judge said during a hearing earlier this month there is good cause to release the files and is reviewing them to determine what can be made public.In his statement Tuesday, Wester said he decided shortly after becoming archbishop two years ago that a critical step for the church would be to publicly identify clergy who had sexually abused children.The sprawling, rural and impoverished diocese released a “credibly accused list” of its own in 2014, and Terrill said the move has addressed some of the denial as well as the doubt that many survivors have faced.After representing survivors for years in courtrooms alongside Hall, lawyer Levi Monagle said Tuesday he applauds the archbishop’s decision and hopes the list represents a new willingness to account for sexual abuse in the church.“The hope is this can represent some sort of corner that’s turned and that transparency is an objective that is pursued collectively, pursued together,” Monagle said.
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The Diocese of Tucson in Arizona was the first to take such a step in 2002.
But Wester outlined in his statement what he described as several “countervailing principles.” The church has had to weigh the need for openness and the recovery of survivors against the rights of the accused, he wrote.