Actually, we do know for certain. St. John's Seminary is a corporation sole - meaning it belongs to the office of the Archbishop of Los Angeles. We know this because The Diana herself gives us the link to the documentation.Let's take a look at what it says:Corporation sole:Like most Catholic diocesan seminaries St. John's is a "corporation sole," and the archbishop of Los Angeles is the "corporate sole," the single legal owner, who passes authority to his successor in office. At St. John's, the archbishop also serves as chair of the board of directors, which is legally an advisory group, not a board of trustees with final authority. Patrick Nichelson is president
..........As for my saying that a corporation sole does not have a board of directors, that's correct. By definition that is what is meant by the term "sole." A corporation sole is a "sole office, governed only by one person, namely the head of a church.Below is a screenshot of that statement above:
As anyone can see, Rohr defined corporation sole as an office governed only by one person, namely the head of a church. By the way, the definition of corporation sole is defined as "a Public office (created usually by an act of parliament) or ecclesiastical office (usually the owner of church land) that has a separate and continuing legal existence, and only one member (the sole officeholder)......"
Wikipedia also defines corporation sole as "a legal entity consisting of a single ("sole") incorporated office, occupied by a single ("sole") natural person. A corporation sole is one of two types of corporation, the other being a corporation aggregate."
Today, both Tim Rohr and Bob Klitzkie are now saying that I am in error without even realizing what Rohr wrote in 2015. You see.....this is the reason why you should never ridicule someone as "humpty-dumpty." Look who turned out to be "humpty-dumpty" after all.