Wednesday, 27 June 2012

Narconon Scientologists fraudulently rob the Blackfeet Indians

Like most of L. Ron Hubbard's stories, they should have stayed just that stories from a science fiction writer. But he was a pretty mediocre science fiction writer and could not compete with other men of his day,men like Isaac Asimov who have stood the test of time which is why L. Ron concocted this wild science fiction philosophy, which financially has proved far more lucrative than writing for a penny a word.Scientology is such a viable financial enterprise that there are thousands of people all over the world financially far worse off, having given over their money to scientology enterprises.

Scientology's sticky fingers are in so many pies, it is hard to keep up, if the likes of John Travolta and Tom Cruise want to behave like complete idiots, they are rich enough to do so, but what about ordinary mere mortals, what about the vulnerable, the weak, what about people who have been trampled upon for generations? What about Blackfeet Indians?

According to L. Ron Hubbard and the history of himself:

The story of Hubbard and the Blackfeet is one that’s been told for years. According to official Scientology biographies, Hubbard, born in 1911, spent a short time on his grandparents’ Kalispell ranch when he was a boy. During that time, he claimed to have befriended a Blackfeet medicine man named “Old Tom” who taught him tribal lore and made him a blood brother in a special ceremony.

Parts of Hubbard’s biography don’t hold up under scrutiny, according to historians and researchers. Tribal enrollment records from that era contain no “Old Tom,” historians say. Christian names were not used among the Blackfeet of that time period, and the Blackfeet never had a blood brother ceremony, they add.

Other parts of Hubbard’s life story invite similar skepticism. Navy records belie Hubbard’s claims to having been a World War II hero; school records belie his claim to being a nuclear physicist. Hubbard’s chief verifiable accomplishments appear to be the dozens of Westerns, science fiction and other novels he wrote. In 1950 he also penned Dianetics: The Modern Science of Mental Health, a self-help book that he used four years later to found his religion.

Scientology essentially holds that humans are hampered and harmed by negative experiences from present and past lives, and that people can begin to “clear” themselves of this baggage by being “audited.” Auditing involves giving a confession of sorts to a Scientology counselor while being connected to an E-meter, a device that, according to followers, measures electrical currents in the body and acts as a type of lie detector, helping auditors zero in on psychic troubles.

So how do you get a Blackfeet war bonnet honoring L. Ron Hubbard, by following L. Ron Hubbard's directives:

"THE ONLY WAY YOU CAN CONTROL PEOPLE IS TO LIE TO THEM. You can write that down in your book in great big letters. The only way you can control anybody is to lie to them."
- L. Ron Hubbard, "Off the Time Track," lecture of June 1952, excerpted in JOURNAL OF SCIENTOLOGY issue 18-G, reprinted in TECHNICAL VOLUMES OF DIANETICS & SCIENTOLOGY, vol. 1, p. 418

You do it with bribes,just like London Police were given luxury lunches and tickets to the premiere of Tom Cruises latest Mission Impossible movie, butter them up and lie to them, it works nearly every time.

After the war bonnet ceremony, the Scientology Celebrity Centre issued more invitations to Larry Ground, Rayola Running Crane and about 10 other Blackfeet to spend 10 days at the Centre.

“It’s beautiful,” says Running Crane, gushing over the accommodations. “It was so gorgeous I was like, ‘Wow, I’m so grateful I’m here; why would they bring us here?’”

Running Crane says they put her in a room where Marilyn Monroe once stayed. She admits she was skeptical when she first arrived.

“For some reason I was afraid in the back of my mind that it was almost a cult,” she says. But she adds, “On the fourth day I was there, I was sent to a gentleman by the name of Rev. Alfred E. Johnson, a Baptist minister. This gentleman laid out the whole picture for me—he wrote a sermon especially for the Blackfeet Nation. And it was such a beautiful sermon. My walls went down, my heart opened, my ears opened, my eyes opened.”

She says Johnson explained that Scientology does not require her to give up her faith in Blackfeet tribal religion or in Christianity.

“And that’s what got me,” she says. “That’s when I began to believe.”

"When somebody enrols, consider he or she has joined up for the duration of the universe - never permit an ‘open-minded’ approach... If they enrolled, they’re aboard, and if they’re aboard they’re here on the same terms as the rest of us - win or die in the attempt. Never let them be half minded about being Scientologists... When Mrs. Pattycake comes to us to be taught, turn that wandering doubt in her eye into a fixed, dedicated glare… The proper instruction attitude is, ‘We'd rather have you dead than incapable.’"
- L. Ron Hubbard, KEEPING SCIENTOLOGY WORKING, 7 February 1965, reissued 27 August 1980

To read more about how Scientology and it's front groups like Narconon  trick people into believing in them read here:

More PR damage control from Narconon and Scientology, why are they hitting so hard on countries like Ghana, Nepal and Uganda, because in these places, they don't have the knowledge you do.

Across the world, in the Apac District of Uganda, Nelson Nuwahereza of Narconon Uganda Drug Education organized his own children’s march, also delivering drug prevention talks to the youth. District Health Inspector Mr. Faluku Sebastian attended and praised Narconon and Nelson for helping youth in a part of Uganda which receives not enough such social support.

There were also UN Day Narconon events in Nepal and Ghana and across Europe.
Back in the United States, Narconon South Texas down in Harlingen on the border with Matamoros, Mexico held a large educational event on 26 June, attended by 73 youth and 33 adults. The youth were from juvenile detention and rehab and half way houses. The adults included, besides Joseph Sauceda from Narconon, speakers from the Harlingen Police Dept, the Border Patrol, the Texas Joint Counter Task Force and United Narcotics Intelligence Task Force (Sergeant Rodriguez speaking), and the Harlingen Outreach Center.

Commissioners of the City of Clearwater, Florida, public hearings, May 5-10, 1982. The Commission received documentary and testimonial evidence with respect to the operation, activities and conduct of Scientology. Based upon the sworn testimony of witnesses, affidavits, state and federal court decisions, and miscellaneous documents reviewed and considered, the Commission made the following factual recitation:
"Evidentiary fact:
The Church of Scientology is currently engaged in a nationwide conspiracy to impede and obstruct municipal, state and federal taxing authorities, by adopting a religious and charitable guise to avoid payment of taxes.
"Scientology's internal policies state: "They (the public) want ministers. We will show them what ministers look like" (Vol. 1 p.41). "Churches are looked upon as reform groups. Therefore, we must act like a reform group" (Vol.1 p.196).
"Scientology has nothing to do with religion. The Church did not adopt the religious guise until it was necessary to seek First Amendment protection (Vol.4 p.405).
"Scientology uses a religious image checklist designed to falsely portray a religious image to mislead officials (Vol. 2 p.238,239). "Church policy instructs members to lie to inquiring officials (Vol.1 p.226,227).

Scientology, in all it's forms, affiliates and front groups is a giant wolf in sheeps clothing. 

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