Thursday, 31 October 2013

I don't care...I Love it...

I lost Myself...

I used to play this on the way to London, to protest against Scientology. What a dumb bitch I am! For even contemplating Scientology could be brought down. They have Police behind them, they have Governments behind them, they have Media behind them, they even have the Internal Revenue System behind them, they even have the Law Courts behind them and what's more they have Celebrities behind them, even Celebrities who left Scientology are still behind them because they won't speak out!!!!! And the ones that do speak out anonymously talk a load of shit...

In the year since I did the stint in Ireland, this is a part of what's happened to me...What with the Lawrence Wright debacle, Howard Dickman has also written inaccuracies about me in Yvonne's bio, there was the Julie Blundell fiasco, it's like someone out there is trying to rewrite history and discredit me in the process. I had someone with the same initials as Julie Blundell give my address as a forwarding one with a huge gas bill,at the same time as I was writing about itl. As recently as last month my boss got a letter saying I had changed my bank details, when I had not. It is continual and I do not believe it is a coincidence.

And then recently I have been having an e-mail conversation with someone that on occasion has posted to Marty's blog because I checked him out before I replied. He says he dated my sister, who is still very much *in*, then he tells me what a great guy my Dad was in the late 70s early 80s at St. Hill. My Dad left scientology in 1969 and he never went back, even though they did come after him and offer an amnesty in the early 70s.

And, I, just keep thinking " what is wrong with these people?"Then there is the picture of Tom Cruise with this little short tubby guy, I would swear under oath it's the same guy that turned up where I work and stayed in our B&B. Unbelievable!

And I don't trust Rathbun and Rinder, and I certainly don't trust Karen de la Carriere and I wonder what the hell is going on with the media and these three?

It's got to the point now, where I do not trust any critics that mix with and support these people. Somebody is being 'handled'. No doubt about that!

I have always been very supportive of Allen Stansfield and I hope he is alright. I have tried to keep abreast of it all, but at the moment I can't.

Right now, I don't know what to think, or do for that matter, but be assured I will come up with something...sorry this has turned into a bit of a rant and I have barely covered anything really.

Hopefully, one day in our lifetime, this will all be over.

I won't say who I sent this to, but it is what has happened in a nutshell since I went to Ireland, there are other things, but hey who's interested...nobody!

Wednesday, 30 October 2013

On this day...

Tide turning // Scientologists may be losing battle with Clearwater
Date: Sunday, 30 October 1983
Publisher: Miami Herald
Author: Anders Gyllenhaal
Main source: link (132 KiB)

CLEARWATER — A poker-faced doorman bows slightly at the entrance of the Fort Harrison and motions visitors to the lobby, where a crowd waits at the front desk and dozens of guests rush up and down the marble staircases beneath the crystal chandeliers.

A larger-than-life portrait of L. Ron Hubbard, the reclusive founder of Scientology, stares down upon his followers from high on the wall. Many of them wear the sea merchant uniform that is part of their code. Most criss-cross the lobby of the aging hotel in the quickened footsteps of someone with a mission.

It is Florida's most unusual place of worship. Or is it?

Between a controversial new, city ordinance and an age-old tax case, the Church of Scientology's struggle for legitimacy — perhaps even survival — in this immaculate Gulf Coast city is failing.

Inside the 11-story monolith that dominates the city's downtown, the church formed around the counseling methods and self-betterment theories of Hubbard thrives at a pace that could make the nearby Methodists, Baptists and Presbyterians envious. But outside on the streets of Clearwater, residents have remained unconvinced that the group with its checkered past is a religion at all.

So when ordinance 3091-83 came up for a final vote earlier this month, only one city-commissioner opposed the law that gives Clearwater strong investigatory powers over all charitable organizations — but that church members believe will be used against them [?]

"It has happened for ages," said Rev. Hugh Wilhere, the former probation officer who does most of the talking for the church. "The Baptists got run out of Massachusetts. It's happened to the Catholic, the Mormons. In one place or another all through history, somebody's been going after someone else."
In modern-day Clearwater, even the church's milder critics admit they would like history to repeat Itself once more. The lone dissenter on the ordinance vote conceded residents have made themselves clear when it comes to Scientologists.

"The people want you to do anything and everything," said Commissioner Jim Berfield, "to get them out of town. It's as simple as that."

But in fact, the feud between the city and church isn't simple at all: For years, both have offered almost a textbook case on how not to get along. Local politicians have accused the church of everything from devil-worship to profiteering. The church, in turn, claims the city has been discriminatory, bigoted and has passed unconstitutional laws.

The ordinance is a 12-page document that gives the city the power to probe the church ledgers to halt what city officials claim has been a history of improper fund-raising by the church. The Scientologists say the charges are groundless. But a cloak of secrecy has enveloped the organization since it arrived in Clearwater in 1975 and bought the Fort Harrison under a disguised corporate name for $2.3 million cash.

A wing of the church called the Guardians managed to slip members into jobs at the police department and the Clearwater Sun and plotted to pressure local officials — even try to frame a mayor with hit-and-run charges — with the help of a network of amateur spies, according to members' confessions and court documents.

Today, church says such zealous moves were foolish and have long since been halted. "We made some mistakes," said Rev. Wilhere. "Hopefully, we've learned something from all this."

To help make amends, the church set up a new public affairs office and began to build a case for why Clearwater needs the Scientologists. They counted up what they compute to be a $10-million annual contribution they make to the local economy. They painted and cleaned up their buildings and started paying calls on civic leaders.

They've also instructed their followers to be more pleasant. "Smile," reads one sign in a downtown Scientology building. "This is the friendliest place in the whole world."

The campaign has had only limited success. The owners of many of the newer stores in downtown Clearwater have found church members to be a boon to business. "They've never even been given a first chance," said Elaine Narcolis, 28, the manager of a downtown boutique.

But merchants who've been there since the early days are not so forgiving. Says Dixie Robinson, who runs a printing shop across the street from the Fort Harrison: "I've had people tell me they're afraid to come downtown any more. I honestly don't think that if I could make a million dollars off them I would want the money."

That is a claim most of Clearwater cannot make. Indeed, money seems to be at the heart of most of the disagreements.

The big problem has been taxes. As a church, the Scientologists claim to be tax-exempt. But the county, arguing that the Scientologists have not supplied enough documentation to support the claim, has routinely denied the exemption. For each annual denial, the church has sued.

Thus far, the circuit courts and an appellate court have agreed with the city that unless the church turns over the documents they are assumed to be a profit-making group. The ruling has thus far spared the courts from having to address the troublesome question of whether Scientology is in fact a religion. It has also presented the church with a whopping tax bill of $750,000 for back years.

As Ron Schultz, Pinellas County's property appraiser, puts it, "If It looks like a horse but they claim It's a camel, well, show me some humps."
Another dispute has arisen over redevelopment in the city's downtown, which critics say is being stalled by the Scientologists.

In the eight years since the church moved into town it has spent $9 million. Its staff and guests quickly outgrew the Fort Harrison and began buying other buildings. A bank building down the street is used for administrative offices, motels house families and other guests, while stores and office buildings have become classrooms, print shops and reading centers.

The total value is small compared to the taxable property of $2,5 billion in all of Clearwater and $16.2 billion in Pinellas County. But city officials say the church's presence amounts to an occupation of this downtown. The uniformed members strolling the streets, the church's internal bus system and its ownership of the building that was once the town's central meeting place have stunted the revival that city officials say would come without the church.

"Nobody knows what they're doing over there," said Shemzi Balla, 32, who owns the Park Terrace Restaurant a block away from the Fort Harrison. "Everybody's scared to come downtown. The city is dying because of them. I don't understand how this country allow this to happen."

One reason such mystery surrounds the church is that few of its members spend much time out in community and very few residents ever visit the Fort Harrison.

If they did, they would discover a scene much like a well-used college dormitory. The banquet rooms have been converted to classrooms where the church members practice their special brand of counseling based on the conviction that people can increase their mental powers and cure themselves of illnesses by clearing up troubles in their pasts.

The uniforms, complete with the rope lanyards down the side, are a holdover from the days when the Scientologists' retreat was aboard ship. The strict regimen that includes a 12-hour workday, diets, exercise and a nominal pay of $30 a week are all voluntary, they stress.

The Fort Harrison's nearly 300 rooms have been converted into living quarters, its restaurants into dining halls and its lounges into juice bars, since alcohol consumption is discouraged in the church. In every one of those rooms is posted another picture of Hubbard, smiling from under his captain's cap or frowning at his typewriter.

Prices for the course can be high.

in fact, because members can contribute whatever they want above a set amounts, some have paid tens of thousands of dollars for the lessons.That has helped to persuade some critics that the church is growing rich at the expense of its patrons and that the organization uses mind-control techniques.

The notions bring laughs to the churchgoers.

"All they have to do is meet a Scientologist," said Steve Stevens, 63, a furniture store operator from New Zealand who is taking courses in Clearwater. "Is this guy a zombie whose mind is controlled? Or just an average person who is functioning well in life?"

"It's kind of funny," said Chuck Devoe, 40, the vice president of a computer company in Los Angeles, who is also taking courses here. "With this, I feel more in control of my life than I've ever been."

Those claims, however, are in striking contrast to the picture of the church that emerged from the week and a half of hearings last year that led up to the passage of the charitable solicitation ordinance. Disenchanted former church members, national critics, even Hubbard's estranged son who recently lost a court battle to have his father declared deceased described the organization as a militaristic group that siphons wealth away from its members and is run by cruel, vindictive leaders.

So by a vote of 4-1, the city commission passed the proposal on Oct. 6 that requires all charitable agencies to file a list of their fund-raising activities with the city and allows the city attorney to investigate agencies if 10 or more of their members request it.

The church is already planning its court challenge, but whatever the outcome of the case, the Scientologists vow that no law will chase them out of Clearwater. "There isn't anything illegal going on here and we don't condone breaking the law," said Ron Norton, executive director of the church in the city. "This is America and I'm an American and I have all the rights of an American."

What the furor over the ordinance has done is draw the battle lines once again between the church and the city leaders. They seldom even speak these days, except when the time comes to give depositions for the next court case.

"They're just not interested in being part of the community," concluded Clearwater Mayor Kathy Kelly. "It has to be a two-way street."

Those are almost the same words that Rev. Wilhere chooses when he talks about it. "It works both ways," he said. "If people don't welcome you in, are you going to go?"

[Picture / Caption: Pinellas County Property Appraiser Ron Schultz looks at files on tax litigation involving Scientologists' property.]
[Picture / Caption: Rev. Hugh Wilhere on top of the Fort Harrison Hotel overlooking downtown Clearwater.]
[Picture / Caption: Jenny Wakley and her partner go through a Scientology drilling exercise.]


 Courtesy of

Hubbard starts off the policy letter with ten points for applying the correct "technology" of Scientology and he addresses the progress on each of those points;
  1. "Having the correct technology":[5] Which Hubbard asserts has been done.
  2. "Knowing the technology": He claims many do know this.
  3. "Knowing it is correct": Hubbard says this comes from application and observation.
  4. "Teaching correctly the correct technology": He claims this is being done worldwide.
  5. "Applying the technology": Again, he says this is already happening.
  6. "Seeing that the technology is correctly applied": He says instructors and supervisors do this.
  7. "Hammering out of existence incorrect technology": The first problem area according to Hubbard, where he says it is a "weak point" and is only handled by a few.
  8. "Knocking out incorrect applications": Hubbard says this isn't worked on hard enough.
  9. "Closing the door on any possibility of incorrect technology": Hubbard says this is, "impeded by the 'reasonable' attitude of the not quite bright."
  10. "Closing the door on incorrect application": Hubbard says this is, "seldom done with enough ferocity."

Keeping Scientology Working - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Hubbard was also known to be very harsh to critics as well as his followers. Here he shows a bit of this side of him:
When somebody enrolls, consider he or she has joined up for the duration of the
universe-never permit an "open-minded" approach. If they're going to quit let them
quit fast. 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 halfminded
about being Scientologists.
We're not playing some minor game in Scientology. It isn't cute or something to do
for lack of something better.

The whole agonized future of this planet, every man, woman and child on it, and
your own destiny for the next endless trillions of years depend on what you do here
and now with and in Scientology.

This is a deadly serious activity. And if we miss getting out of the trap now, we may
never again have another chance.

Remember, this is our first chance to do so in all the endless trillions of years of the
past. Don't muff it now because it seems unpleasant or unsocial to do Seven, Eight,
Nine and Ten.

Do them and we'll win.

Talk:Scientology cult: Keep Scientology Working in L. Ron ...

Scientologists Freezone -- Membership Application


On this day in 1987...

Literary review // A profit without honor
Date: Friday, 30 October 1987
Publisher: Private Eye (UK)
Main source: link (124 KiB)

Bare-Faced Messiah
Russell Miller
''Michael Joseph, £2.95 (copies available from Church of Scientology, Tottenham Court Road)

CULTS require their members to believe three impossible things before breakfast. But a successful cult's adherents can't afford breakfast because they've given all their money to the guru.

And, of all the gurus in the world, none was as opportunistic, mendacious, paranoid, miserly and psychopathic as Lafayette Ronald Hubbard, inventor of Scientology and Dianetics. Every story he told about himself was a lie — and some were several. He was a "war hero" whose only action was dropping depth-charges on a nonexistent target on his maiden voyage as commander; his only war wounds were imaginary ones, undetectable by Navy doctors. Subsequently he claimed to have healed these "wounds" by superior mental powers.

Homophobe and misogynist, he blamed the women in his life for all his problems — after he'd finished with their bodies and bank accounts. His first wife he simply abandoned, and he denounced his second, bigamous, wife to the FBI for allegedly having communist connections. His third wife he tried to divorce to protect himself when she was gaoled for conspiring to burgle government files.

He amassed a tax-evaded personal fortune of hundreds of millions of dollars, while his followers worked around the clock for buttons. The only salvation for those freezing dupes outside the Scientologists' shops is to recruit more dupes to take their place and fill the coffers of the "church". With the posed innocence of the paranoid, he and his successors invoke the "freedom of religion" to protect their right to cozen, brainwash and cheat.

He and his acolytes have squawked "witch-hunt" at every adverse comment. But then they follow his clear instructions to thwart his opponents by unleashing private detectives and instigating slanders, burglaries and campaigns of harassment that have the infantile malice and inventiveness of a children's comic book villain.

Equally unsurprising is the rush of gullible Christian clergy to defend the Scientologists as a new religious movement. It is true that cults draw upon the accidental discoveries of mystics and mythagogues over the centuries, but Hubbard added to these the modern totalitarian techniques of mind-bending and the marketing skills of a Saatchi & Saatchi to produce a destructive synthesis of the Khmer Rouge and the Church Militant.

Despite the "Church's" customary harassment of Miller and its subsequent attempts to litigate the book off the shelves, it has not given the lie to this meticulously documented information. Miller does not theorise, nor even very often moralise. The reader must provide his own interjections, laughter and gasps of astonishment. 
There is barely a printed tremor of the dimples when Miller recounts Hubbard, the saviour of the world, successfully stood as the road safety organiser for East Grinstead in 1960.

Miller is objective, providing evidence that Hubbard was not always wrong. For example, he opposed lobotomies and EST — after all, he'd proved with thousands of converts that brains could be damaged without surgical intervention. He also opposed Nixon in 1960 and at around the same time recalled a visit to heaven. He could be forgiven a temporary amnesia as this occurred some 42 trillion years before, and memories — even the happiest — seem to fade with time.

Miller's book doesn't try to explain the success of an obvious charlatan who had often recycled the aphorism that the way to make money is to invent a new religion. Perhaps his success depended on his concentration on the money-raising aspect.

Ever since Hubbard died in hiding, terrified that his super-human powers would not keep him out of clink if the FBI or Inland Revenue got hold of him, Scientologists have been waiting for his reincarnation to provide them with a leader. They need someone who is personally avaricious, who opposes paying taxes, makes impossible and contradictory forecasts, fears women and is sexually predatory.

Any offers?

Saturday, 26 October 2013

Ron's Forgeries

Some one told me to google this and I instantly recognized why...happy reading...


Friday, 25 October 2013


Daughter of Joyce, who faked LRH's signiture, please do NOT mention her, because it is classed as being 1.1, surely you know what that means...don't you?

We come back...because we signed a billion year contract...

all I want to say is they don't really care about us...

So we won't talk about Claire Popham, because she is NON-Existent, she was not on the Royal Scotsman, she wasn't a Commodores Messenger, she wasn't the daughter of Des and Joyce Popham, allegedly she is a figment of my we won't talk about her, Xenu forbid!

Where Is Claire Popham?

Now, whatever happened to her? Inquiring people want to know. It appears she is NON EXISTENT! Yet, I know for a fact she existed, I knew her, she was a Commodores Messenger in 1967/1968. The Pophams left for awhile, but they obviously came back, so I will let you stew on this for awhile, you think you have backed me into a corner and I will not expose all...bbbbaby, you ain't seen nothing's something...something I will NEVER ain't seen nothing think the BBC, Channel Four and The Daily Mail are playing NICE, nobody plays NICE, when they have been screwed, especially when it concerns the + of Scientology.

You might think you are sitting pretty right now, you ain't and you NEVER will be till you start talking...

I think it is interesting that Scientology has had to hand over Laura's PC files, I don't think it will be long that anyone's files can be handed over in a court case...I know a lot of children that are seriously pissed off and want compensation...can you imagine if your files are in a court case to prove a point...I will willingly hand mine over, will you?

Sunday, 20 October 2013

Yvonne Gillham Jentzsch

I am just going to leave this here for now, so at a later date I can come back and pick at the discrepancies, right now I have more pressing engagements to attend to...

Saturday, 19 October 2013

Are we having trouble deciding between a Mafia type organization and a 'religion'?

Today, I was expecting to find some news about Mr. Hodkin's daughter, Louisa Hodkin, she wants to make Victoria Street ,London a sacriminonial place of marriage for Scientologists, could it be she thinks her Dad is a prominent Solicitor in London ( as quoted by Tony Ortega), or could it be he's just a front group in Failbridge, Nr. East Grinstead, very near Saint Hill?

Criminon and Narconon, I believe...hows Derek holding up or holding out?

Hows my sister holding up or holding out? I sent her an entheta letter, her Father is dead, it was important to me, it actually came from someone that cared. I hope you are not punishing her for getting entheta from an SP, Mr. Hodkin?

I will ask you once again Mr. Hodkin ( prominent Solicitor)...where is my cease and desist letter like you sent to ALL of my anonymous friends ? whom...

 I came across this today posted by Tory, and I have always  been a big fan of Tory, yet look at number three, and wonder why people don't want to post on OCMB anymore...they don't want to post on there because it is monopolized by scientologists...they think they are out...they are so IN...


In a nutshell, I later found out their top 3 goals, which no doubt are still being run on the Net.
1) DISTRACT off of ANY "HOT" topic..especially if it's re Hubbard, DM or the "church" sekret activities.
2) DEGRADE any and all activists they do NOT want listened to, which most certainly includes "Divide and Conquer". (Get the critics fighting amongst each other was a KEY goal.... Yaude had created 10 different identities. He told me: "I have been on the Net since the DAY ARS began".(the 1st Newsgroup where Scientologists were posting things they did not want known). Yaude would play these identities one against the other until FINALLY a "real critic" would bite. Once that happened, he'd leap up: BINGO! I asked, "Bingo what?" He: "Once a real critic bites...we're set. They'll be fighting amongst each other for days, if not weeks: Let's go EAT" <<< True story.
3) "SLIME THE AREA SO NO ONE WANTS TO EVEN PUT THEIR NAME THERE". (If you don't think this is possible, go check out ARS: a wasteland. OCMB--used to be "hot" only a few post there).


CHURCH ADMITS everything. ... t-lawsuit/

Karen de la Carriere

This is my YouTube Channel ~~ click here

Please follow me on Twitter @karendlacariere

Saint Hill - Ron's home...Mixed bag...

Saint Hill Promo Video 2013

Thank you Black Rob for these illuminating videos of the Sea Org at Saint Hill. 2/11 in the first video we have a 'clear', I met this lady a few years ago in London at a protest, she's not clear at all, because apparently she was a reporter making a video about the abuses in scientology, the video never saw the light of day, something to do with asbestos on the ships. I was asked "were you aware there was asbestos on the Apollo?" I replied "No, I was not."Which I wasn't, I was a kid, what the hell would I know about such things, really! He, the guy she was with kept repeating it, told me I was a 'natural' in front of the camera, which I disagreed with, because I'm not. But, they are 'Clear'. But they are 'Clear ' of any wrong doing what so ever, because they did it in the name of religious freedom...what is religious freedom... free to do anything you want and get away with it in the eyes of the law, because you cannot prosecute religion...well it's about time, you can. 

On this day...

Sunday, 13 October 2013

And You Want it Annie?

So this is my question? Why are scientologists cremated rapidly? I was not informed until the deal had been done. I am his next of kin, regardless that we did not see eye to eye, I was NOT even given the opportunity. Telling that, don't you think?

Monday, 7 October 2013

I smell a rat!

Friday, 4 October 2013

Message to Scientology...this is from one of the original Messengers

You can put your message out from here to Timbuktu, from Venus to Mars, from Target 2 to teegiack, there were at least 250 people aboard the Royal Scotsman/Apollo in 1968, even halving that, it leaves approx 125 people, so where are they? I don't see 125 people talking about 1968 on the Apollo, do YOU? I don't even see a quarter of the people that were there in 1968 talking about it, sure people have spoken out, but all of a sudden they have clammed up, and why is this, huh, all of a sudden they realise they are liable "liable" is a combination of LIAR and ABLE, well LRH sure taught you all how to do that didn't he?

Everything is GREAT! GREAT! GREAT! while you have the monopoly! But, when you don't, your fucked!

On this day...

Thursday, 3 October 2013

In Memorium

I heard on Friday that on Saturday 21/9/2013 my Father, Michael Stainforth has died, aged 75. I have waited till now to announce this as I wanted to make sure certain people were informed, including that of my sister who is in the cult of scientology.He left behind seven children.

Dad and me in happier times...

 Dad and Marysue Hubbard at St. Hill in the 60s, top,left, Div 7.

Dad at St. Hill in the 60s...

Dad and I when we met again after almost 40 in peace

On this day...

Wednesday, 2 October 2013

This posting is called Public Relations...

On this day...

Did Anonymous Just Out Craigslist As Scientology Sympathisers?

Hollywood has a cure-all
Date: Monday, 2 October 1950
Publisher: Sydney Morning Herald (Australia)
Main source:

LOS ANGELES.—The latest craze in Hollywood—and therefore in a substantial part of America—is known as dianetics. It is described as "the new science of the mind," and the poor man's psycho-analysis"; and it has caused more of a commotion in the film city than anything since kidney-shaped swimming pools.
DIANETICS is claimed to be a cure for alcoholism, colds, ulcers, and bad films; and a means of reducing Hollywood divorce and suicide rates.

It preaches the belief that a patient can rid himself of complexes or "engrams" by remembering fears and pains suffered as a child.

The high priest of the new craze is a "science fiction" magazine writer and former screenwriter, L. Ron Hubbard. His book "Dianetics" is a best-seller and Hollywood, home of Pyramid Clubs and evangelism, is going wild about it.


"Movies Need It"

Hubbard says that three film studios asked him how dianetics could make better films. He has personally "de-engrammed" five actors.
He explained last week:

"The movie colony has greeted dianetics very enthusiastically, because it needs it very much.
"Dianetics can help the movies in three ways. Dc-engrammed stars won't hold up production by getting hangovers and colds; writers will write better; actors will act better.

"When I visited the set of 'Street-car Named Desire' Kim Hunter was trying to speak with a southern accent. But it sounded British.


How He Helps

"I explained to her she was mimicking her British mother. Then she was all right."
Hubbard is arranging classes—at 500 dollars for a four weeks' course.

"I hope to start classes for movie industry workers at psycho-analysis rates of 25 or 15 dollars an hour.

"It will be worth it. One actor I audited couldn't play anybody but himself on the screen. He was frozen into one type. Now he can play any role."

Some psychiatrists brand dianetics as a "quack patent cure-all," "potentially harmful," "more like a religious cult than a science."

Hubbard blithely says this is a case of the pot calling the kettle black.

"They're just not well informed about dianetics," he says.

Scientology Sex Assault Nightmare
Date: Sunday, 2 October 2005
Publisher: New York Post
Author: Phillip Recchia
Main source: 

A FORMER Scientology staffer is breaking her silence about being sexually assaulted 100 times at ages 16 and 17 by the church supervisor she was "ordered" to live with, and then receiving threats and intimidating phone calls when she reported the abuse.

Five years ago, Gabriel Williams, then a 27-year-old chief supervisor at the Church of Scientology in Mountain View, Calif., forced then-16-year-old Jennifer Stewart to have intercourse with him on the first evening she moved in, according to her statements in court records.

After Williams was charged with rape and sodomy with a minor — and later convicted of sexual battery and sodomy — Stewart's family endured death threats, stalkers and other harassment.

"We want the world to know that when Tom Cruise calls psychiatry a 'pseudoscience,' it's all part of Scientology's plan to brainwash people," said Stewart's husband, Tom Gorman, referring to the actor's "Today" show interview in June.

Stewart believed that if she went to the police, she would not be able to avoid being sent to a psychiatrist. 

According to Scientology, psychiatry is a source of evil. Members who see "psychs" or take psychiatric drugs will be declared "SP" — "suppressive person" — and can't achieve spiritual freedom.

In a related civil suit brought by Stewart against Williams and the church, she recently received as part of the settlement a "generous monetary resolution," said her attorney. Although the church admitted no wrongdoing, it forked over about $700,000, sources say.

Stewart's ordeal began in 2000, when she became a supervisor under Williams at the church in the San Francisco area, where she and Gorman were raised as Scientologists. She had come to know Williams as someone who made "lots of overt sexual comments" about women, she says.

Still, she was told by a senior church staffer that the church had "ordered her" to work from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and to live with Williams and his fiancée at their San Jose flat, which was closer to the church than her home, making carpooling easier, she says.

"At the time, Williams was a highly regarded member of the church, so the arrangement seemed safe," said her father, Michael Stewart. According to court documents, the church said it "refutes any 'order' by management instructing the victim to stay with" Williams.

After Williams assaulted Stewart the first night, he did so again the next, telling her, "I'll kill you if you say anything," according to the police report.

"Williams told me everything that was happening was my fault because I'd been evil in a past life," said Stewart. "If I told anyone, I'd be sent to a psych and be taken away from my family."

Only after Gorman became suspicious of bruises on Stewart's body in May 2001 did she admit what Williams had been doing, he said.

THE next day, Gorman and Stewart told Stewart's father. Michael Stewart took his family out of the church and hid his daughter. A few days later, he told church authorities what Williams had done.

"A deputy special affairs officer told me not to go to the police," said the elder Stewart. "If we did, we'd lose Jennifer to child services."

"The church had no knowledge of the relationship between Williams and Stewart, and upon learning of the allegations and determining that Gabe and Jennifer were indeed having a relationship, Gabe was immediately fired," said Jeff Quiros, president of the Church of Scientology San Francisco.

Quiros sent The Post several testimonials from acquaintances and colleagues of Stewart and Gorman, which he said would have been entered as evidence in the criminal proceedings had Williams not struck a plea deal that settled the case without trial.

Elliot Abelson, an attorney for Quiros' church, emphasized that the church never knew about Williams' behavior, that Williams was fired within a day of them finding out about the allegations, and that there have been no other such cases within the church.

Michael Stewart finally went to the cops on his daughter's 18th birthday, when the fear of losing her to the state no longer loomed.

More than a year after his last assault on Stewart, Williams was arrested in Florida in 2002 by a San Jose detective, according to the DA in the case.

While Williams was waiting for his criminal case to be heard, Stewart, who married Gorman in 2002 and now lives with his family in San Francisco, filed a civil suit against him and the church.

That was when the threats began, they say. On one occasion, a man phoned Gorman's father and said, "SPs don't live long. Your son and his wife, Jennifer, will be dead soon," according to a police report.

"Who else would use the term 'SP'?" said the younger Gorman. Such incidents continued up until three months ago, he says.

After doing about eight months in jail, Williams was released last year. Now on probation, he lives in Clearlake Oaks, Calif., with his wife and two kids.

"I paid my debt to society in this matter, and I was not found liable in the civil action," Williams said through his attorney. 

Tuesday, 1 October 2013

Scientology's Children

Carrying on from here...

The Cadet Org - Part 3

Anthony’s Scientology Story
Disclaimers Facts: Names are altered. Identifying places, dates and time spans are altered. This aside it is all truth. Those who have dealt with scientology or are aware of the “fair game” policy will understand the need for this obscurity. Language: I don’t do scientology jargon, thus all scientology terms have quotes around them as they are not normal English; words can be the same but carry different meanings and...

... Read More

Clear Water Hearings 1982 - David Ray 

Neil from the UK speaking about children at St. Hill and his experiences...  

Scientology Protest - Washington DC

On this day...