When he goes to the North Korean library and asks for the book 1984, he is given a book on 'food and nutrition'. North Korea is a wasteland, desolate and devoid of anything but statues of their beloved leaders.People are starving and the corpses are left rotting in sheds until April to be buried, already decomposed.
The Nation Cult:
You may wonder why I have kept this at the top of the blog for days now, not only do I want people to watch, I also want to make comparisons between North Korea and Scientology. You may think there are none, think again. North Korea is a nation or at least half a nation as the South is so different. However, Scientology has pockets all over the world, yes that's right it is not confined to one area, it is spread out all over the world, like tentacles reaching into every aspect of life.
L. Ron Hubbard Junior (Nibs), LRH's eldest son said, and I quote
"L Ron Hubbard Jr ( Ron DeWolf ): I believed in Satanism. There was no other religion in the house! Scientology and black magic. What a lot of people don't realize is that Scientology is black magic that is just spread out over a long time period. To perform black magic generally takes a few hours or, at most, a few weeks. But in Scientology it's stretched out over a lifetime, and so you don't see it. Black magic is the inner core of Scientology --and it is probably the only part of Scientology that really works. Also, you've got to realize that my father did not worship Satan. He thought he was Satan. He was one with Satan."
Just like Scientology is black magic spread out over a long period of time, so is scientology spread out all over the world over a long period of time, so you do not necessarily see it. It is not confined, many of it's people are, but it is not.
If you have watched the documentary you will see pictures like this:
Before David Miscavige, there was L. Ron Hubbard;
Here's another picture from the Apollo, in the same era as the first image.
Aaron Saxton Scientology's Sea Org Recruits Minors Part 1 of 2.mp4
All be it, North Korea is on a much larger scale...Scientology is spread out around the world.
Please watch this video, it's almost three hours long, just the first 33 minutes will suffice. This is just one of the ways Scientology operates in your society today.You will see Nancy Cartwright, the voice of Bart Simpson as a guest, she is a promoter of Scientology and L. Ron Hubbard. Both adults and your children watch "The Simpsons", it is replayed frequently and her money helps support Scientology and the flagrant abuse of children, by making them grow up in L. Ron Hubbard's teachings, following L. Ron Hubbard's policy letters and books to the letter.There is gross abuse metered out to scientologist children all in the name of enlightenment.
Listen from 0.30 in the video, listen to L. Ron Hubbard state "he liked to go out and research the stories he wrote about" and "how everybody thought that was a horrible thing to do"."I'd gone out and lived the part you know,( laughter)" "If your'e going to write a story about logging, then you'd better get in and log man, you'd better get in and log"."You go down and sign up on the logging crew"..."I used to have a system of not writing about things I didn't know about"...This video is edited to send insidious little messages. I am not watching the rest.
Cadet Org In Front of Sherwood Gardens
COB sends people to spy on his enemies...me. The picture below comes off of a IAS( International Association of Scientologists) video
There has been a more recent one, wait till I find a picture of him, and I am sure I will, eventually.The little lady you can just see the eyes of, kept me talking at a protest outside of St. Hill Manor, her car covering my poster for a good half an hour, whilst people were entering St. Hill Manor. This married couple above, came to visit my place of work on two occasions. When I find the more recent spy's photo, have I got one story for you.
Here is my poster:
It is NOT called 'THE CHURCH OF FEAR' for nothing.
My Father calls them the 'CAT PEOPLE', people that can stare for hours and haven't got a clue what's going on...
The New World Order;
I was endeared by this post tonight by Olska on ESMB:
All this talk about “tolerance” -- has anyone really taken a good look at what is at stake here?
People have the freedom to choose to do stupid and/or self-destructive things to themselves, and to other WILLING participants as long as those activities are not illegal. They can even do stupid, and what some would perceive as destructive, things to UNWILLING participants, in some cases – children in particular are subject to all kinds of weird treatments visited upon them by their parents -- as long as those things fall within the law. Reference the case described on another thread here of a woman who signed her 12-year-old son over to the Sea Org.
The “practice” of scientology is not illegal now, and probably never will be. As it is currently covered in this country by the legal rules that apply to “religion,” as well as other freedoms covered by our constitution and Bill of Rights, the choice to participate in the practice of scientology as a provider or a recipient will probably NEVER be made illegal.
And even though doctors, lawyers, psychologists, nurse practitioners, restaurants and food packaging businesses, organic farms, butcher shops, animal shelters, massage therapists, nail salons and hairdressers (among many others) are required to pass inspections and or exams and obtain licenses, and are subject to inspections and oversight as to their qualifications and adherence to standards of their fields, as of this writing, there is no licensing board, or licensing requirements, or public oversight of those who set themselves up as “practitioners” of scientology.
That means that if you see someone “practicing” any aspect of scientology on someone, even if you think the recipient is being harmed by that, you can’t call the police and have the practitioner arrested. You can’t get a legal injunction for them to cease and desist their activities. You cannot call your local county or city health department and have their activities inspected or rated for quality. There is no A, or B, or C rating in their window to tell you if they are, or are not, “safe” for your mental or spiritual health.
If, after subjecting yourself to their “treatment,” you end up with a serious mental health issue CAUSED by their “treatment,” or even something rather mild, such as a condition you might say was spiritually equivalent to food poisoning, you have little or no recourse. You cannot bring to bear the pressure of civil or criminal law to get their “practice” closed down so that they do not harm other gullible customers. You would probably have even a very, very difficult time bringing to bear a case of fraud, or a civil suit for damages such as might be brought to bear against a nurse practitioner who gave you faulty medicine, or a nail salon that gave you a serious infection, or a restaurant that nearly killed you with contaminated food.
As well as letter-writing and comment campaigns, you-tube videos, protest marches and the like, this discussion board and others like it, is part of a broad spectrum of attempts to educate people. Maybe that’s not what it was created to be, but that is certainly what it has become. It tells the stories of the many, many people who have been HARMED by the “practice” of scientology. It serves to help heal those harmed and to warn the unwary.
It disturbs me to see people crying for “tolerance” (which is another way of saying shut up and be nice to the poor beleaguered scientologists) HERE because out there in the world there is nothing BUT “tolerance.” There are no laws or regulations of any kind to prevent scientologists from merrily carrying on and continuing to wreak havoc on the mental health of unsuspecting (and often MISLED) people. Nothing.
The ONLY recourse that the general public has to protect it against the “practice” of scientology is education, by those of us who know how it has been, and can still be, used to harm people.
So I think it is actually our duty – here, on this forum, since we the membership are the ones who truly KNOW about this issue -- to shout, scream, and raise hell about it rather than looking away and being sweetly and quietly “tolerant” of those who blithely continue to spread, and protect those who spread, this insidious mindfuck into the world. And if some feels "shamed" into backing off from pushing scientology, all the better for it.
If that’s not going to be allowed on this forum, well then let’s settle it now – make it a rule that speaking against practitioners and the practice of “scientology” is forbidden, and then we’ll all know exactly where we stand.
Thank you for listening.
Thank You for posting, Olska.
On this day...
Editorials of the Sun // Scientologists and the child-molesting study
Tuesday, 22 April 1986
Publisher: Clearwater Sun (Florida)
It is ironic that the Church of Scientology has stepped forward to object to the spending of $832,000 by the Florida Mental Health Institute (FMHI) in Tampa to study child molesters.
A Scientology-sponsored group — the Citizens Commission on Human Rights — says that child molesters are criminals, not sick people. Representatives of the commission's Clearwater chapter said the pedophiles should be placed behind high walls where they can no longer rape or molest children.
Well, the commission may have a point. With the FMHI's study not yet under way (it will begin next month), a great many questions are waiting to be answered. Some authorities in sexual pathology feel that a pedophile's obsession with small children is virtually untreatable, and that neither therapy nor prison sentences will prevent a molester from returning repeatedly to his old ways.
One of the risks the FMHI will be taking with its new study is that the research itself may make the sexual offenders somehow appear more respectable and less dangerous to society than they actually are. The institute's outpatient center will carry out the three-year program, whose main goal is to try to prevent relapses in the sex offenders. A center spokesman has emphasized that none of the patients will be sent to the center as an alternative to court-mandated punishment.
It will be risky research. The FMHI will try to find out why some pedophiles relapse and others do not. But if an FMHI patient does relapse and commits an indictable offense, the institute may be blamed (fairly or unfairly) for being involved with the offender.
Getting back to the Scientologists: They have as much right as anyone to comment on the proposed research. But Scientology's own track record with psychological research has many blots. Many disaffected ex-Scientologists have accused the cult of brainwashing and coercion.
And when it comes to accusing people of being criminals, Scientology has little room to holler. Several high-ranking Scientologists were convicted on federal charges a few years ago. Internationally, Scientology's standing with a number of foreign governments has left a lot to be desired.
Our point is simply this: Whatever flaws the proposed FMHI research program may have, the Scientologists are not the ones to raise a hue and cry about it.
Listen to the Dixie chicks - I ain't ready to back down and I NEVER will be, NOT ever!
Scientology in British Schools
Infodump: Drug-free UK - Scientology Front Group - Marathon
Drug- free UK is a Scientology front group touring the UK to "meet police, public officials, educators" and to gain access to UK schools.
Drug- Free UK is not a registered charity.
No reputable anti-drug organisations endorse scientology's literature or campaigns or methods promoted via the following Scientology front groups:
Say No to Drugs Say Yes To Life
Drug Free UK
The Truth About Drugs.
Scientology is anti-psychiatry. Scientology is anti-psychiatric drugs and anti-prescription drugs.
Alan Tichmarsh and the Jive Aces, has a kind of ring to it, don't you think?Come on, lets garden with the scientologists:
Let's have Kirstie Ally bra less gardening with Alan Ttitchmarsh, never mind dancing with the STARS, come on Kirsty, show us YOUR TR's, Show us how Narconanon stopped YOU taking DRUGS! Come on Kirsty, HOW?
How? Endless sec checks? Blackmail? Come on Kirsty, how did they get YOU off of drugs? The world wants to know? I don't suppose for one minute you want to tell them, but we would like to know. Whenever your ready?
Chandler and Jacqui MacDonald
The Melbourne Age
The battle to Control the Mind
22 April 1991
The conflict that so obsessed Ms Eastgate and Dr Bailey was one parochial campaign in an international war that has raged for 40 years between Scientologists and some they regard as their sworn enemies, psychiatrists.
Now the battlefield is Victoria, which CCHR claimed this month was "the deep-sleep capital of Australia". As the Victorian health commission winds up a long inquiry into deep-sleep therapy use in this state — largely at the instigation of CCHR — Scientology documents raise questions about the motives behind the church's push for the probe.
A key issue is the disturbing indication in the documents that apart from CCHR's altruistic interest in the Victorian inquiry, the Church of Scientology had a hidden agenda — and what could be seen by some as a witch-hunt aimed at discrediting the doctors and organisations helpful in outlawing the church in Victoria more than 25 years ago.
Those documents target the late Melbourne psychiatrist and deep-sleep advocate Dr Alex Sinclair as a key person behind the suppression of Scientology and a "big fish as regards enemy action against (the church)", and outline plans to have him made the subject of official investigations.
Scientology was, for a period, banned in Victoria after a Board of Inquiry into Scientology, conducted by Kevin Anderson, QC, which found in 1965 that while some aspects of Scientology seemed so ludicrous that its practitioners could be dismissed as "harmless cranks", to do so would be a grave mistake.
Mr Anderson reported to Parliament that the church was evil, and a serious threat to the community. Dr Sinclair participated in this inquiry.
A former Scientologist active in the church at the time says that the church continued under the guise of the Church of New Faith, until amendments under federal legislation in 1973 recognised Scientology as a religious denomination. That status, which remains in place today, effectively neutered the bans of Victoria and other states.
Perhaps the most stunning aspect of the reports is that more than 20 years after the Anderson inquiry, Melbourne Scientologists were — at least in 1987 — still trying to root out the individuals behind the 1965 probe that so damaged the young church internationally.
The preoccupation of a church organisation with investigations, debriefing and sweeping information gathering — particularly in regard to the medical world — may seem baffling without an understanding of the roots of Scientology, and the fixation of the church's founder, L. Ron Hubbard on espionage as a means of defending his empire against attack. Hubbard died, or in Scientology jargon "dropped his body", in 1986 after several years in hiding.
In the 1960s, Scientology developed an intelligence bureau known as the Guardian's Office, which was run by Hubbard's then wife, Mary Sue Hubbard. In an unofficial biography of Mr Hubbard, investigative journalist Russell Miller wrote that one of the "operating targets" was to assemble data by investigation for use "in case of attack", while another operation involved the theft, destruction or laundering of government records that held unflattering information about Mr Hubbard or the church.
In 1977, FBI raids on Scientology offices in Washington and Los Angeles uncovered evidence of a spy system that resulted in nine Scientologists, including Mary Sue Hubbard, being indicted for crimes including theft of government documents, burglarising government offices, intercepting government communications and conspiracy to obstruct justice.
The sentencing memorandum of Mary Sue and her colleagues in 1978 — after they pleaded guilty to one count each — stated: "The crime committed by these defendants is of a breadth and scope previously unheard of. No building, office, desk or file was safe from their snooping and prying. No individual or organisation was free from their despicable conspiratorial minds."
Mr Hubbard was convinced that behind all the attacks on him and his church were a small group of communists who had infiltrated most of society, as a 1968 executive directive to his followers — obtained from the United States — illustrates.
"PSYCHIATRY and mental health were chosen as a vehicle to undermine and destroy the West. And we stood in their way," he wrote. He declared that Scientology had to stop this subversive destruction of the West.
The skirmish between the medical world and Hubbard began in 1950 with an article he wrote for a pulp science [part missing] — An Introduction to a New Science", and which subsequently developed into a best-selling book. His theory promised a technique that would cure any non-organic insanity, as well a providing a cure for numerous physcal ailments, from arthritis to the common cold.
Central to his theory is a process known as auditing. A California court described this as a one-on-one dialogue between a Scientology "auditor" and a Scientology "student".
The student ordinarily is connected to a crude lie detector, a so-called E-meter." The auditor asks probing
questions and notes the student's reactions as registered on the E-Meter," the court said.
"Through the questions, answers and E-meter readings, the auditor seeks to identify the student's . . . engrams." These engrams are negative feelings, attitudes or incidents that act as blockages preventing people from realising their full potential and living life to the fullest.
The court said that since Scientology held the view people had lived many past lives, they carried engrams accumulated during those past lives a well as some from the present.
The auditor and student then worked to identify and eliminate all the student's engrams so he could achieve the state of "clear", the court said.
The medical profession was outraged, accusing Hubbard of "sweeping generalisations", of devising "a clever scheme to dip into the pockets of the gullible" and encouraging dangerous amateur psychological meddling.
Over the years Hubbard's theories acquired overtones of science fiction inspired spiritualism and evolved into the Church of Scientology. A letter from Hubbard to a senior aid provide an interesting perspective on just why Hubbard founded the religion.
The letter describes how Hubbard believed the development of his theories — then occurring within Hubbard "clinics" — should occur within some sort of independent structure. "I didn't go to all the work I went to on the HAS (Hubbard Association of Scientologists) and other things to forget that my own revenue has to be a lot better than it has been in the past," he wrote.
"Perhaps we could call it a Spiritual Guidance Centre. Think up its name will you. And we could put in nice desks and our boys in neat blue with diplomas on the walls and one, knock psychotherapy into history; and two, take enough money to shine up my operating scope; and three, keep the HAS solvent.
"I await your reaction on the religion angle . . . A religious charter would be necessary . . . to make it stick. But I sure could make it stick. We're treating the present time beingness; psychotherapy treats the past and the brain. And brother, that's religion, not mental science," he wrote.
Scientology developed a highly organised structure within which adherents "bought" their way up a "bridge" to enlightenment and mental and physical health by paying for literature and specialist classes. A 1987 British investigation of the cult by 'Panorama' featured a Hubbard policy document on which the directive "make money" featured four times.
The same program listed 27 known sub-groups and companies of the church — including CCHR — many of which ex-Scientologists have repeatedly asserted were formed as part of long-term exercise to create social reform bodies that would improve Scientology's battered image.
A 1970 French Government police agency investigation into Scientology found: "This sect, under the pretext of freeing humans is nothing in reality but a vast enterprise to extract the maximum amount of money from its adepts by (use of) pseudo-scientific theories" and that Scientology used "a kind of blackmail against persons who do not wish to continue with this sect".
A Californian Superior Court memorandum of intended decision found that from evidence given to that court in 1984, similar conclusions to the French statement could be drawn in US.
Ms Toby Plevin, a Los Angeles attorney involved in numerous actions against Scientology, argues that the bedrock of Scientology practice is to create in all believers a massive unity of mind when they have come to it on the expectation that their individual lives will improve.
Psychiatrists, too, have exercised extreme defensiveness against Scientology.
In 1988, an article published in the Sydney Morning Herald showed just how acute tensions remained between Scientology and Psychiatry. It reported that when a Sydney psychiatrist disturbed at the treatment of patients in Chelmsford wrote to one of the world's most eminent psychiatrists expressing concerns in 1981, he was urged to expose deep-sleep therapy at Chelmsford.
Sir Martin Roth, at that time the Professor of Psychiatry at Cambridge University, replied: "The inhumanity and cruelty to which patients (at Chelmsford) appear to have been subjected is quite unique in my experience and the Scientologists and other will have obtained ammunition for years or decades to come." He went on to urge that the issue be kept, for the moment, confidential.
Scientologists around the world have accused psychiatry of gross butchery, the church was itself accused of brainwashing.
MRS Hana Whitfield, an American ex-Scientologist who worked in the church's higher echelons was a personal aid to Hubbard, and argues that Scientology is Hubbard's own brand of psychotherapy continues to be practised in the hands of unlicensed people.
Here is a story about Jan Eastgate and they have perfected HUMAN RIGHTS to a point of Human Indecency - that's Scientology for YOU!
I don't need to prove my story to anybody, I know it's true, FACTS scare you, don't they?
Tomorrow, I am going to burn a book, guess whose book Lawrence? It ain't worth the paper it is written on.
GO, Play Chess, You have a better chance of WINNING!HAhaha!HAhaahahaaa!
I did not actually burn it, and I will tell you for why, I Intend to keep it as a reminder in my old age, as what LIARS Scientologists ARE and ALWAYS will be, forever!They have lied for over 60 years, why would they suddenly change NOW! They Would Not!
Happy Bargaining With the DEVIL!
Where IS the RAW emotion? If my son had been killed by Scientologyy YOU would NOT hear the last of it,but #1 Karen de la Carrierre tries to make funny and does NOT succeed with this protester. YOU have NO emotion, because YOU are a Scientologist.
Tracking them, tracking me...
Intrigued by a visit to this blog from Curacao, that is one of the ABC Islands that the Freewinds visits, I looked to see where the Freewinds is right now and guess where it is...Willhemstad, which is in Curacao.
Below taken from Marine Traffic.com
FREEWINDSContribute to this page Add to My Fleet
Vessel's DetailsShip Type: Passengers ship
Year Built: 1968
Length x Breadth: 134 m X 21 m
Gross Tonnage: 9780, DeadWeight: 7500 t
Speed recorded (Max / Average): 17.6 / 15.3 knots
Flag: Panama [PA]
Call Sign: H9CK
IMO: 6810811, MMSI: 354993000
Last Position ReceivedArea: Caribbean Sea
Latitude / Longitude: 12.1121° / -68.9324° (Map)
Speed/Course 0 knots / 185˚
Currently in Port: WILLEMSTAD
Info Received: 0d 0h 3min ago (AIS Source: 1215)
|Current Vessel's Track|
|Wind: 20 knots, 95°, 27°C|
Voyage Related Info (Last Received)Draught: 6 m
ETA: 2013-05-14 00:45
Info Received: 2013-05-14 12:58 (0d, 0h 32min ago)
Recent Port Calls:No Records Found
Ex Names History
|Vessel's Name||Flag||Call Sign||Last Reported|
David Miscavige won't be the first con man to con these innocent people...
Below quote taken from the Curacao Sea Aquarian Resort:
You may wonder about the bright colors used on local residences. According to local lore, an early governor banned the use of white house paint in Willemstad, saying that it caused headaches and could damage the eyesight in the blinding tropical sun. He ordered citizens to use a palette of yellow, pink, turquoise and a variety of pastels when painting their homes. The story goes that after the governor died, they discovered that he had shares in a local paint company!
You don't fool me, COB.
Thank you COB, for proving me right all along!
On this day...
Church 'altered minds' trial toldTuesday, 28 April 1992
Publisher: Toronto Star (Canada)
Church of Scientology intelligence officers in the 1970s were "complete zealots" prepared to use illegal means to attack critics, a former official has testified.
"Within Scientology, we were completely indoctrinated and did believe that everything we did was 100 per cent right. Our minds were completely altered," Bryan Levman told an Ontario Court, general division, jury.
Testifying in return for immunity from prosecution, Levman said he thought at the time it was justified in having "plants" infiltrate Metro police and other agencies seen as enemies.
"We thought it was good to do the things that led us here today," he said yesterday, referring to breach of trust charges against five members and the church itself in connection with the intelligence- gathering operation.
Levman, who started out as a church spokesperson, admitted to lying in the past "to protect Scientology.
You twist the answer around to make it look good for the church. We were drilled for hours on how to do it."
But Levman agreed with Clayton Ruby, defence counsel for the church, that founder L. Ron Hubbard never issued a written directive to commit crimes to gather intelligence.
Levman, who admitted he authorized break-ins and plants, said a Hubbard document on the subject doesn't urge illegal acts but "doesn't say you can't do anything illegal."
Hubbard "set up the policies by which we did it," he said on his fourth day on the witness stand.
Levman denied Ruby's suggestion that he was trying to blame the church, and said he felt officials had attempted to put the blame on him.
"I can't shift the blame to the church. It already belongs there," he said, adding the leadership "can never own up to the fact that they ever do anything wrong."
In the mid-1960s Hubbard, who died in 1986, said "enemies of Scientology are fair game and we can do anything we want to them," said Levman, who joined in 1968.
"We felt safeguarding Scientology by any means was our mandate. We didn't trouble ourselves over whether it was legal or illegal, which is of course why we're here today."
Levman, 44, said ordinary members of the Church of Scientology of Toronto didn't know what was going on within his office of deputy guardian for Canada, which he held from 1973 to 1976.
The office reported to the guardian's office worldwide in England. It operated separately from day-to-day operations and its job was to battle those seen as enemies of Scientology, he said.
In the late 1960s and early 1970s, Scientology saw itself as being "persecuted" by police, government agencies and mental health groups, he said.
It was being portrayed "as a cult ensnaring young, impressionable minds and all their money," he said, adding he thought negative media coverage at the time was impeding Scientology's growth.
Levman said that, when he joined, he was young, idealistic, misguided and immature and he now has "no belief in Scientology."
The trial continues.
Copyright 1992 Toronto Star, All Rights Reserved.
Drug rehab clinic 'linked to Scientology is raided in Georgia over insurance fraud claims after teenage girl is billed $166k for $15k treatment'By Daily Mail Reporter
A drug rehab believed to be tied to the church of Scientology is under investigation for insurance fraud after a former patient claimed the center charged her insurance company $166,000 for $15,000 worth of treatment.
Law enforcement agents raided the Narconon of Georgia, which has been endorsed by Scientology head L. Ron Hubbard, on Friday to execute a search warrant and to question employees about billing practices.
'We have credible information that indicates that insurance fraud is taking place with Narconon,' Insurance Commissioner Ralph Hudgens told WSB Radio.
Raid: The Scientology-linked drug rehabilitation program known as Narconon of Georgia is under investigation for insurance fraud. Officials raided the facility on Friday
The investigation began after claims from a former patient, who noticed discrepancies in the billing practices.
The family of 19-year old Emily Morton of Rome said the center tried to bill United Health Care $166,000 for the teen's treatment, even though the insurance company had informed the family that the $15,000 bill had been paid.
People don't like the BITTER truth, It's mean and it's nasty and there IS no need for it, unless IT really IS the truth, the bitter truth.Nobody wants to handle the truth, especially IF you are a scientologist! I am extremely compassionate towards people who want the truth, are guided by the truth and are able to see the error of their ways, however, I have NO feelings either way for people who exploit bullshit! Period!
You can see why John Sweeney lost it with Tommy Davis, these people drive you NUTS! But, hey, that's the whole idea, isn't it?
BBC man says 'I was wrong to lose it. But these scientologists are truly scary'By JOHN SWEENEY
Last updated at 18:09 15 May 2007
Don't be fooled by my not posting most days, much of what is on the front page now will stay on this front page, regardless of date.It will be added to when time allows.