Thursday, December 25, 2008

KRQE Reports Police Catch Scientology NarCONon Criminals In The Act!

The original News 13 report!

Definately click on the link for the original news article and post a comment about this latest Scientology "NarCONon" crime. In extract:

ALBUQUERQUE (KRQE) - Under cover of darkness Wednesday the troubled Second Chance rehab center mysteriously shuttled nearly 50 patients or inmates away from its facility just ahead of a deadline to explain who it's been housing.

Albuquerque police who put the West Mesa facility under surveillance said they witnessed the bizarre twist in the Second Chance saga early Wednesday. Later in the day the rehab program was under a 5 p.m. deadline to document all its inmates and clients to the city of Albuquerque.

The full article is available here:
Scientology NarCONon Crimnials Caught

THIS IS SCIENTOLOGY'S NARCONON, FOLKS! Organized crime mobsters sneaking around in the dark trying to evade police. That's Scientology. That's NarCONon.

Thursday, December 18, 2008

Dope Dealers Must Have Loved Scientology's Narconon Scam

The notorious Scientology Corporation runs a fake “drug treatment” they call “NarCONon” which is a scam dreamed up by their drug-addled conman messiah L. Ron Hubbard.

Though the scam is worthless and does not assist people to get off of drugs or alcohol, the scam costs a great deal of money with something around $20,000 U. S. Dollars being the typical amount of money the crooks rook and swindle out of drug and alcohol addicts. Money is what drives the Scientology crooks here, not some altruistic desire to help people.

There is a level of irony here that can’t be overlooked.

These days almost everyone knows that Scientology’s “NarCONon” is a fraud and that it does not work. On rare occasion some politician who hasn’t done him homework will hand the crooks our tax dollars only to be massively embarrassed when his or her lack of responsibility and incompetence is exposed in public.

A good example of this was in New Mexico recently shortly after a University study showed that Scientology’s scam did –worse—at helping people get off drugs than doing nothing at all.

A number of YouTube videos covering the latest massive exposure of Scientology’s fraud soon sprang up, further assisting in disseminating the truth about Scientology.

Here’s the irony: Dope dealers must have loved Scientology’s “NarCONon” scam for many years, right up until the truth about it being a scam started getting so widely exposed on the Internet.

The last thing that a dope dealer or drug pusher wants is for an effective methodology to be developed that gets people off of drugs, and the second to the last thing they would want is customers getting cured. A cured customer is no longer a customer and thus along comes Scientology which –deliberately— diverts drug addicts away from legitimate treatments and organizations that actually work, organizations such as Narcotics Anonymous.

Scientology’s frauds kept people from getting help, thus Scientology kept people purchasing illegal narcotics, thus dope dealers must have really loved Scientology.

Now that Scientology’s “NarCONon” frauds are so well know, Scientology’s ability to assist dope dealers’ revenues are virtually non-existent.

Tuesday, December 16, 2008

Scientology Lunatic Goes Apeshit in Public Restaurant

Scientology Lunatic Goes Apeshit in Public Restaurant

Holy Xenu, Batman, grab the Prozac and break out the restraints! Another lunatic Scientology customer has been video taped yarking off insanely once again, but this time it’s not Heterosexual Tom Cruise!

If you haven’t seen the amazing video yet, definitely do so. The URL to the video is provided here and it is certainly worth taking a look at. If you watch this, come back here and I’ll explain what happened:

What happened was the human rights and civil rights advocacy group “Anonymous” had teamed up with members of the ARSCC (which does not exist) to picket and protest against the notoriously criminal Scientology Corporation’s human rights, civil rights, and criminal abuses.

One of the information fliers that Anonymous had been handing out was about the Scientology Corporation’s dead conman messiah L. Ron Hubbard and his fictitious military career. Hubbard had made all kinds of insane claims about having been some kind of war hero when in fact he was a failed, incompetent idiot who had to be relieved of command TWICE and never saw a minute of combat.

JSwift had tested the screaming Scientology idiot's claim that he (the screaming Scientology idiot) had been in the military and thus asked the clown about Hubbard's "purple star" to see if he (the screaming Scientology idiot) would correct him. Thyat appears to have set the insane lunatic off enough to spew off about Hubbard's actual military career.

The criminal ringleaders and crime bosses who run the Scientology Corporation today persist in selling their dwindling supply of rubes, marks, and suckers who still purchase their bait-and-switch bunko frauds all the old insane L. Ron Hubbard claims, all of which had been exposed decades ago as being outright lies.

Well an Anonymous flier offered the evidence which made this frothingly insane Scientology customer go apeshit in public where all could see what Scientology does to otherwise normal, sane people.

Why? Why was the Scientology customer shitting himself in anger and on the edge of breaking out in to tears? (Not to mention on the edge of breaking out in to another violent criminal act against citizens for which Scientology’s ringleaders are so well known.)

At issue is the insane claim that Hubbard was nearly killed in combat during World War 2 and that only through the magic of Dianetics a.k.a. Scientology “auditing” and “training routines” et al., Hubbard managed to cure himself thus the frauds, racketeering, extortion, blackmail, kidnapping, murder, money laundering, and everything else Scientology engages in on a daily basis is all worth it.

Scientology customers who are faced with the truth – that Hubbard was never in combat leave alone injured leave alone cured through the miracle of Scientology “processing” are forced to admit to themselves that they have been defrauded and swindled, untold amounts of money handed over to the criminal enterprise, all predicated upon what was in retrospect an obvious suit of lies.

So naturally when this Scientology customer was confronted with the truth, reality met cult indoctrination which debunked years of belief, effort, and lost money. The result wasn’t to stomp over to his crime boss and demand his money back, the result was to spew insane hate at the people who had dared to open his eyes to the truth.

Scientology preys upon people who are marginally sane and preys upon people who are otherwise normal, rational, and good hearted people. Unfortunately Scientology turns people in to utter lunatics the likes of which is so amusingly exhibited by Heterosexual Tom Cruise, Kirsty Alley, and to a lesser degree John Travolta.

Enter the Scientology fraud called “NarCONon.” Hubbard was a criminal who died while on the lam fleeing Federal prosecutors. His lies, frauds, and scams were the result of his criminal insanity, all of which was the result of decades of drug and alcohol abuse.

I mention this because the chain of events that lead up to this idiot screaming insanely like some street corner lunatic had its genesis in Hubbard’s drug and alcohol addiction which his own “NarCONon” fraud was utterly incapable of solving.

Scientology is organized crime. The criminal enterprise sells frauds from end to end and gives nothing back to society but destroyed families, destroyed local economies, dead customers, and ruined lives. This insane lunatic screaming in a restaurant is the extreme end of the Scientology Bell Curve but most of its remaining customers –- all 40,000 of them world wide – are nuts.

Wednesday, August 13, 2008

Scientology reaches into schools through Narconon

From "Scientology reaches into schools through Narconon" by Joseph Mallia, The Boston Herald

An organization with ties to the Church of Scientology is recruiting New England schoolchildren for what critics say is an unproven — and possibly dangerous — anti-drug program.
And the group — Narconon Inc. of Everett — is being paid with taxpayer dollars without disclosing its Scientology connections.

Narconon was paid at least $942,853 over an eight-year period for delivering anti-drug lectures at public and parochial schools throughout the region, according to federal income tax documents.....

At a lecture at Chelmsford High School attended by the Herald, Wiggins praised the benefits of a detoxification program that involves sauna and vitamin treatments.

But what the Scientologist did not disclose to the Chelmsford teachers, administrators or students is that the $1,200 detoxification regimen is actually a religious program the Church of Scientology calls the Purification Rundown.

In fact, he never mentioned the word "Scientology," or L. Ron Hubbard's name during the lectures. "I took an IQ test before and after, and the score shot up 22 points," Wiggins said during the Chelmsford drug awareness lecture, referring to the benefits of the Purification Rundown. "My energy level quadrupled. I could think about 10 times faster," Wiggins boasted. But according to health experts, the Scientology detox program is untested and possibly health-threatening.

The [Purification Rundown] requires vigorous exercise, five hours of saunas, megadoses of up to 5,000 mg of niacin, and doses of cooking oil. This regimen is repeated daily for two or three weeks. Every Scientologist, including young children, must go through this detox procedure as an "introductory service" — a first step in the church's high-priced teachings, according to church documents and ex-members.

"The idea of sweating out poisons is kind of an old wives' tale," said William Jarvis, a professor of public health at Loma Linda University in Southern California. "It's all pretty hokey."

Salt and water are the only substances that the Purification Rundown removes from the body, according to a 1990 U.S. Food and Drug Administration report, Jarvis said.

"Narconon's program is not safe," the Oklahoma Board of Mental Health said in a 1992 rejection of Chilocco New Life Center, a Scientology residential hospital on an Indian reservation in Newkirk, Okla.

"No scientifically well-controlled studies were found that documented the safety of the Narconon program," the board said.

Tuesday, August 12, 2008

Narconon = Scientology

EXECUTIVE SUMMARY: Narconon is a fundraising and recruiting tool for the CULT of Scientology. Their program costs $10,000 - $30,000 and is NOT effective -- it isn't even medically safe. Patients have DIED in Narconon's care. If you or someone you know needs help with a drug problem, Narcotics Anonymous (NA) is a free, safe and effective 12-Step Program.

In December 1988, the president of the Church of Scientology, Heber Jentzsch, was arrested in Spain after an investigation into Narconon revealed that he and the Church of Scientology were fraudulently stealing money from Spanish citizens and running its centers with unqualified staff.[3] Spanish citizens began inundating the courthouse with phone calls complaining of being hoodwinked by Narconon.

The judge in the case said at a news conference after the arrests that the only god of the church of Scientology is money, and he compared the church to a pyramid scheme in which members pay increasing sums of money. He said that Narconon swindled its clients and lured them into Scientology.[4] By the end of 1991 that same court said there was no evidence to support prosecutors’ allegations that drug rehabilitation and other programs sponsored by the Church of Scientology in Spain amounted to illicit gathering aimed at activities such as bilking people of money.[5]

In 1989, 75 Scientologists in Italy were arrested and an investigation showed that "parents of drug addicts were paying heavy monthly fees to Narconon, which advertised itself as a drug rehabilitation and cure center, but getting nothing in return."[6]

Its affiliation with the controversial Church of Scientology has made Narconon itself a focus of controversy.[7] The organization has never denied that many of its administrators are committed Scientologists or that its methods are based on the teachings of L. Ron Hubbard. In the early days, Narconon used unaltered Scientology materials in its courses, and Scientology executives were directly managing the organization (founders Heldt and Maren were high-ranking members of the Church's public-relations department known as the Guardian's Office.[8]) However, as Narconon promoted its drug-treatment services to a variety of governmental jurisdictions within the US, the organization repeatedly found itself at the center of controversy when the Scientology connection was raised by journalists or politicians. Not only did the Church of Scientology have serious public-image problems, but the link with Scientology raised questions about the constitutional appropriateness of governmental bodies sponsoring a religiously affiliated organization (see Lemon v. Kurtzman). These problems were further intensified by claims that the treatment program was medically unsound and numerous allegations that the Narconon treatment program serves as a fundraising and recruitment program for the Church of Scientology.[9][10]

A March 1-5, 1998 Boston Herald series exposed how two Scientology-linked groups, Narconon and the World Literacy Crusade, have used anti-drug and learn-to-read programs to gain access to public schools without disclosing their Scientology ties.[11][12] After the Herald report was published, Heber Jentzsch, president of the Church of Scientology International, confirmed that the church's Los Angeles law firm hired a private-investigative firm to look into the personal life of reporter Joseph Mallia, who wrote the series. The Herald noted numerous other instances over the years where reporters were harassed with "noisy investigations" after writing stories exposing the Church's misdeeds.[12]

Narconon has developed its own secularized course materials in response to the concerns they operate as a marketing tool for the Church. These have evolved through several iterations to produce Narconon's current "New Life Program." While this program is very similar to pre-existing Scientology courses, Narconon insists that it is entirely "non-religious" in nature and rarely if ever mentions Scientology in its publications. At least one Narconon organization describes themselves as FSMs, a Scientology abbreviation for Field Service Ministers.[13]

These changes have not silenced the controversy. In the early 1990s, Narconon opened a large treatment center near Newkirk, Oklahoma, resulting in a series of critical articles in a local newspaper.[14] The Oklahoma Department of Health demanded that Narconon be licensed with the state,[15] but the Board of Mental Health refused approval, stating "No scientifically well-controlled independent, long-term outcome studies were found that directly and clearly establish the effectiveness of the Narconon program for the treatment of chemical dependency and the more credible evidence establishes Narconon's program is not effective ... The Board concludes that the program offered by Narconon - Chilocco is not medically safe."[16] Even the New York Times wrote a story detailing how the town's initial euphoria at the prospect of a drug treatment center has been replaced by distrust, frustration, and fear. Townspeople said that Narconon was not honest about its affiliation with the Church of Scientology, its financing, its medical credentials, and its plans for the project. A Narconon spokesman quoted for the story said that all the appearances of deception reported by the townspeople, such as the group that praised Narconon at a public ceremony and presented it with a check for $200,000 and turned out to itself be part of Narconon, were due to "false information being fed in there by somebody who's in favor of drug abuse ... They're either connected to selling drugs or they're using drugs."[17] Narconon's Scientologist attorney Tim Bowles filed a series of lawsuits against Oklahoma institutions and officials and eventually obtained accreditation through the Arizona-based Commission on Accreditation and Rehabilitation Facilities (CARF) in 1992; Oklahoma officials then agreed to exempt Narconon from the state licensing requirement and the facility was allowed to operate.

In 1999, Scientologists from Clearwater, Florida tried to get a Narconon drug-education program installed into the Pinellas County, Florida school district. After a hearing on the matter, a school-district committee refused to allow students to participate in an anti-drug program based on the teachings of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard, citing that teaching students about the "tone scale" and other trappings of Scientology was inappropriate for a drug-education program for their schools.[18]

21st century
More recently, Narconon offered an anti-drug program to public schools in California, free of charge. A series of articles in the San Francisco Chronicle on June 9 and 10, 2004, resulted in California school officials investigating Narconon's claims. As a result of the investigation, on February 23, 2005, the state's superintendent of public instruction, Jack O'Connell, officially recommended that all schools in the state reject the Narconon program after the evaluation found it taught inaccurate and unscientific information.[19]

While the effectiveness of their treatment program is a subject of dispute, a number of celebrities have publicly attested that it was helpful in their own lives. Musician Nicky Hopkins and actress Kirstie Alley[20] both credit Narconon for their recovery from addiction to drugs and alcohol. Alley has since become a public spokesperson for Narconon.

By the end of 2005, according to the International Association of Scientologists, Narconon was operating 183 rehabilitation centres around the world. New centres opened in that year included Hastings, UK, and Stone Hawk, in Battle Creek, Michigan.[21]

On July 17, 2006, one Narconon center, Narconon Trois-Rivieres (Three-Rivers) based in Canada, opened up a website at[4] Narcodex is a wiki purporting to contain drug information. The domain name of is owned by ABLE Canada, another Scientology business entity. The funding for the website comes entirely from Narconon Trois-Rivieres, which also controls the content on the site. [5]

Narconon's treatment method
The "New Life Program" consists of two principal stages: "detoxification" and "rehabilitation." The "New Life Detoxification Program", adapted from Hubbard's Purification Rundown, involves a daily regimen of individually tailored vitamins, oil and multi-minerals with special attention to the minerals magnesium and calcium and closely supervised dosages of niacin,[22] plus exercise and lengthy sessions in a sauna.

The remainder of the Narconon course uses "training routines" or "TRs" originally devised by Hubbard to teach communications skills to Scientologists.[23] In the Narconon variant, these courses are designed to rehabilitate drug abusers. These training routines include TR 8, which involves the individual commanding an ashtray to "stand up" and "sit down", and thanking it for doing so, as loudly as they can.[24][25] Former Scientologists say that the purpose of the drill is for the individual to "beam" their "intention" into the ashtray to make it move.[26]

Patients spend an average of 3 to 4 months in the Narconon facilities in the United States, for a fee which is different at every Narconon Center. The price ranges from $10,000 to about $30,000.[27]

French woman Jocelyne Dorfmann DIED at age 34 in Grancey sur Ource (near Dijon) in 1984 from an uncured epilepsy crisis, when she was treated in a French Narconon center. The assistant-director of that center was sentenced[28] for lack of assistance to a person in danger and the Narconon-center was closed. In Italy, a 33-year-old Italian female patient of Narconon center in Torre dell'Orso DIED under similar conditions in 2002.[29]

Since its establishment, Narconon has faced considerable controversy over the safety and effectiveness of its rehabilitation methods and the organization's links to the Church of Scientology. The medical profession has been sharply critical of Narconon's methods, which rely on theories of drug metabolism that are not widely supported.[9][30] Particular criticism has been directed at the therapy's use of vitamins (including massive doses of niacin) and extended sauna sessions. Although Narconon claims a success rate of over 70%, no verifiable evidence for this appears to have been published by the organization, and independent researchers have found considerably lower rates — at least one website critical of Narconon claims that the rates were as low as 6.6% in the case of a Swedish research study.[31]

Narconon is part of the Association for Better Living and Education (ABLE). Narconon refers frequently to its connection to L. Ron Hubbard and its website acknowledges that Narconon's name and logo are trademarks and service marks owned by ABLE and are used with its permission. In return for license of the trademarks from ABLE, Narconon centers pay 10% of their gross income to Narconon International.[32]

In January 2001, Narconon came under fire when they appeared to copy the entire layout and site design of the webzine for their websites and, among others.[33] The editor of Urban75 posted up comparisons of the copying, showing that Narconon had not even removed Urban75s hidden javascript code, unique to Urban75.[34] The Register noted the irony of this scandal, quoting a critic who wrote, "Scientology has sued countless individuals and organizations putatively for 'copyright violation' and the organization claims loudly that they're at the 'forefront of protecting proprietary information on the Internet'."[35] After pressure from Urban75 readers, Narconon eventually removed the copied layout, but never responded to queries about the site nor admitted any copying.

Heroin possession
In March 2002, it was reported that a man was convicted of possession of heroin with intent to sell, arising from an incident where he was found with 31 packets of heroin during a police investigation of a disturbance at a store on September 9, 2000. The man worked at a Narconon facility in Georgia at the time. While the man was waiting to be sentenced, the judge allowed him to remain free on $15,000 bail and return to his duties as a drug rehab counselor at Narconon, despite the objections from the prosecutor of the case.[36]

State code violations
Narconon facilities in California were cited repeatedly for violations by state inspectors. Violations included administering medication without authorization, having alcohol on the facility, and not having proper bedding for clients. Narconon has also attempted to silence opposition
, including sending letters to neighbors of a proposed facility in Leona Valley, California threatening legal action for criticism. Residents of the Leona Valley were concerned that Narconon would increase crime.[37] The local town council recommended an eight foot security fence and independent security, which was objected to by Narconon officials.[38]

Slatkin fraud
On November 8, 2006, the Associated Press reported that Narconon was one of the Scientology entities who would pay back 3.5 million dollars of illegal funds from EarthLink co founder Reed Slatkin:

"Slatkin, who was once an ordained Scientology minister, paid $1.7 million from his scheme directly to Scientology groups, while millions of dollars more were funneled through other investors to groups affiliated with the church, bankruptcy trustee R. Todd Neilson said in court filings. Among the church groups to receive ill-gotten gains from Slatkin's scheme were NarcononNarconon International, the Church of Scientology Celebrity Centre International and the Church of Scientology Western United States, the filings said. The $3.5 million being returned by the church groups was the result of a negotiated compromise, Scientology attorney David Schindler and Alexander Pilmer, an attorney for Neilson, said." [6]

Narconon used in UK schools
The UK prisons ombudsman recommended to prison governors that Narconon rehabilitation programs not be used in prisons although some schools in the UK are using these programs; The Sunday Times said this was because schools are less aware of Narconon's links to the Church of Scientology.[39]

Investigated in Russia
In April 2007, it was revealed that Moscow’s South District office of public procurator had begun an investigation into Narconon's activities in Russia.[40] The Moskovsky Komsomolets daily paper reported that legal proceedings were begun against the head of the clinic "Narconon-Standard", for violating practices forbidden in Russian medical practices.[40] Russian law enforcement became interested after receiving many complaints from citizens about the high fees charged by Narconon.[40] The Narconon office in Bolshaya Tulskaya St., Moscow was searched, and documents and unidentified medications were seized.[40]

In April 2008, as part of an investigation in Ulyanovsk into the Church of Scientology, police searched a Narconon office in the town of Dimitrovgrad.[41]

Notes and references
1. Narconon The Origins of the Narconon Program (accessed June 4, 2006)
2. Narconon "L. Ron Hubbard and the Narconon program" (accessed June 4, 2006)
3. Stephen Koff "Top Scientologist Arrested in Spain" St. Petersburg Times November 22, 1988 pg. 1A
4. Steven Koff "Scientology leader still jailed in Spain; church charges 'persecution'" St. Petersburg Times December 10, 1988
5. World Religion News Service, April 11, 2002
6. Ruth Gruber "75 Scientologists go on trial today // 'It should be a lively court session'" St. Petersburg Times Mar 29, 1989 pg. 11.A
7. Marie Price "House nixes honor for substance-abuse facility: The treatment center sparks controversy because of its ties to Scientology" Tulsa World May 3, 2003 pg A19
8. United States vs. Mary Sue Hubbard et al., 493 F. Supp. 209, (D.D.C. 1979) (hosted by the Lisa McPherson Trust)
9. Charles Rusnell Experts challenge claims of Scientology's sweat-it-out treatment for addicts The Edmonton Journal, May 23, 2006 pg. A2
10. Alan McEwen "Scientology-link group is banned", Edinburgh Evening News, 18 March 2004 (accessed June 4, 2006)
11. Joseph Mallia "INSIDE THE CHURCH OF SCIENTOLOGY; Scientology reaches into schools through Narconon" Boston Herald March 3, 1998 Pg. 018
12. Jim MacLaughlin and Andrew Gully "Church of Scientology probes Herald reporter - Investigation follows pattern of harassment" Boston Herald March 19, 1998 Pg. 004
13. "Narconon Information Center of Montreal". Retrieved on 2006-10-07. “© Copyright 2006 Lafleche Dumais & Richard Kelly Narconon FSM.”
14. Bob Lobsinger "Chilocco Drug Treatment Center May Be Part of Notorious Religious Cult" Newkirk Herald Journal April 27, 1989 (hosted by David Touretzky)
15. McNutt, Michael "Narconon Claims It's Not Subject to State Regulation". Daily Oklahoman July 11, 1990 (hosted by David Touretzky)
16. Findings of Fact regarding the Narconon-Chilocco Application For Certification by the Board of Mental Health, State of Oklahoma, 13 December 1991 (hosted by David Touretzky)
17. "Town Welcomes, Then Questions a Drug Project", New York Times, The New York Times Company (1989-07-17), p. A13.
18. Shelby Oppel "School panel rejects anti-drug program" Saint Petersburg Times April 13, 1999
19. "Schools urged to drop antidrug program", The San Francisco Chronicle, 23 February 2005. (accessed June 4, 2006)
20. Sappell, Joel; Welkos, Robert W. (1990-06-25). "The Courting of Celebrities", Los Angeles Times, p. A18:5. Retrieved on 2006-06-06. Additional convenience link at [1].
21. "IAS 21st Anniversary Event, Impact 112, 2006
22. Hubbard Communication Office Bulletin of 6 February 1978RD
23. Church of Scientology The Fundamental Skills of Auditing: Hubbard Professional TR Course (accessed June 4, 2006)
24. Hubbard, Narconon Communication & Perception Course Book 4a, 2004 edition. (pg. 447-482)
25. Joseph Mallia "Inside the Church of Scientology; Sacred teachings not secret anymore" Boston Herald March 4, 1998 pg. 025
26. Janet Reitman Inside Scientology Rolling Stone, Issue 995. March 9, 2006.
27. Leigh Woolsley "Case for the Cure", Tulsa World, 6 November 2005 pg. D-1
28. County Court of Dijon: judgment of January 9, 1987 (No 118-87)
29. Italian newspaper La Reppublica, date: october 11, 2002
30. Marc Sommer "Addiction Specialists Criticize Detoxification Program" Buffalo News February 1, 2005, pg A6
31. Peter Gerdman (1981-05-01). "Utvärderingen av Narconon del 1: En studie om och med en länkrörelse bland drogmissbrukare i Stockholm" (Swedish page scans). Retrieved on 2006-09-09. (Scans hosted by David Touretzky)
32. Association for Better Living and Education Narconon license agreement (archived March 18, 2005)
33. Thomas C. Greene "Scientologist Web site rips off Moneyed cult gets hip in the worst way" The Register, 22 Jan 2001 (accessed June 4, 2006)
34. Urban75 "Narconon and urban75 - the ultimate homage" (accessed June 4, 2006)
35. Lester Haines "Scientology exposé finds favour" The Register January 26, 2001 (accessed June 4, 2006)
36. Flannery, Thomas L. (March 9, 2002). "Former city man found guilty of heroin possession; Is now working as drug rehab counselor in Georgia", Lancaster Sunday News, pp. B-1.
37. Dobuzinskis, Alex. "Proposed Narcanon rehab clinic raises concern among residents." Los Angeles Daily News, July 22, 2006. [2]
38. Slutske, Reina. "Narconon Project Hearing Delayed Until January." Santa Clarita Signal, October 5, 2006. [3]
39. "Revealed: how Scientologists infiltrated Britain's schools". The Sunday Times (UK) (7 January 2007). Retrieved on 2007-01-07.
40. Staff (2007-04-06). "Proceedings against Scientologists-run clinic instituted in Moscow", Interfax-Religion.
41. "Ulyanovsk police search local branch office of Church of Scientology", Interfax-Religion (2008-04-18).

From Wikipedia

Monday, August 11, 2008

Narconon is a Scientology Recruiting Scam

Narconon is a front group for the cult of Scientology.

Narconon deliberately uses a name that sounds like Narcotics Anonymous, a legitimate 12-Step program, in order to mislead people seeking help. Whereas Narcotics Anonymous is free, Narconon charges thousands of dollars and delivers nothing.

Narconon practices medicine without a license. Their "treatment" for addiction consists of vitamins, saunas and cult brainwashing. It is potentially dangerous and very often does more harm than good.

Narconon exploits vulnerable people--addicts and their loved ones--and cynically uses their desperation against them.

Narconon is a recruiting tool for Scientology. There's no mention of the cult's name in the beginning, but by the end you are pressured to join. There's no way to actually "complete" the Narconon program without joining the cult of Scientology.

Sunday, May 04, 2008

Scientology's "NarCONon" Fraud Targets Our Children

The Battlecreek Enquirer has been reporting that the notoriously criminal Scientology corporatrion has been once again targeting our children and attempting to sneak in to legitimate events:

This is unacceptable. The Scientology cororation's quack medical fraud they call "NarCONon" is medically unsafe and scientifically unworkable. For details about the fraud, check out NarCONon _Is_ Scientology and do some research in to this insane criminal fraud.

What's horrible is that scientology continues to target kids in its endlessly cynical attempt to rook and swindle money from gullible, ignorant rubes who haven't learned yet that the fake "drug treatment" scam Scientology runs is in fact Scientology.

My opinions only and only my opinions.

Saturday, May 03, 2008

Have you been harmed by Scientology's "NarCONon" fraud? Do you want to get your money back from the Scientology crooks who lied to you and took your money through their NarCONon fraudulent claims? Contact the following law firm for help:

Call, Jensen & Ferrell
(949) 717-3000 610
Newport Center Drive, Suite 700
Newport Beach, CA 92660.

Graham Berry