lunes, 18 de noviembre de 2013

New Fliers and Internal Emails Leak

 Recently, we were sent this email from one of our contacts. Here, they lay out the whole list of events that are to happen before the end of the year at FLAG, Scientology´s mecca. Last weekend they opened the Super Power building, which will give the Superpower and Cause Resurgence Rundowns. Then on November 29 through December 1st the International Association of Scientoogist, or IAS will have its international event. Then on December 27th they will have the New Years Event

The Church of Scientology is hurting for members and are in desperate need for staff members to help fill the buildings. So here, have some leaked staff fliers.

And since we are talking about London it seems that Scientology in London can no longer afford two buildings so they are relocating the Celebrity Center to the Ideal Org in London.

 And also here are the dates for GAT II in London and Sacramento.

viernes, 28 de junio de 2013

Leaked Flier: Sea Organization Leak With Familiar Faces

The Church of Scientology's Sea Organization or Sea Org for short is Scientology's "elite" paramilitary force, or at least that's the politically correct way to put it.  In reality it's simply a slave labor camp. Where it's members are put into navy style uniforms and given the false idea that they alone are "clearing" the planet all while being interrogated, with Security Checks (or Sec Checks for short) and being paid a maximum of $40 a week all while working with little to no sleep. As well as, being put under constant pressure to sell courses and follow orders or face harsh punishments. In this leak from the cult they put their typical glossy spin on the Sea Org claiming to their members that more and more people are joining the Sea Org when in actual fact the opposite is true. More and more people are leaving the Sea Org and speaking out about the human rights abuses that are committed there.

And Yes! For those who may have noticed these two brothers first appeared here in our leaking of Melbourne's Version of It's You, It's Me

viernes, 21 de junio de 2013

Ideal Org Fundraising: "When you really can't do it, just do it"

We have seen our fair share of crazy stuff but, we were shocked when we got sent this insane leak, straight from the land down under, where a Scientologist couple seems to announce to the world that they gave more money to the Ideal Org than they could afford. No doubt due to Scientology's high pressure sales tactics

jueves, 13 de junio de 2013

Leaked Fliers: Join Staff in Australia and Sell Book's in Mexico

  First thing's first our good friends over at the Church of Scientology in Australia are hard a work trying to get staff member's. The thing is that a staff member signs a contract to work for the cult for 2 1/2 to 5 years while receiving less than minimum wage for working at all hours of the day and night, sounds tempting, right? This flier was spread to Australian Scientologist so they can achieve the goal of becoming "Saint Hill Size" which means they need 250 staff members,


  And this leak was brought to our attention by our comrades over at Anonymous Mexico and was posted by Karen De La Carriere who not only makes great videos in English but also now has videos available in Spanish and has two new Facebook pages (Surviving Scientology and Sobreviviendo A Scientology).  

FSM Game Prizes for selling books to new public!

  This is a flier from Mexico to urge their FSM's (or Field Staff Member's) to sell books to new members by having one of those contest. Also since we are talking about Dianetics, a new blog called What is Dianetics,  has emerged shedding light on the subject which discusses its history, its basic idea and theory as well as it's relationship to hypnotism.


lunes, 27 de mayo de 2013

Leaked Flier: Church of Scientology Melbourne Newsletter from May 12, 2013

The Church of Scientology of Melbourne seems to like giving us leaks. Here is the Melbourne Newsletter for May 12, 2013. 

Kaja Ballo 1998-2008
Personally, we think it's crazy that they make claims to boost your score on the OCA. For those who may not know what the OCA or Oxford Capacity Analysis is, it's a list of questions that the Church of Scientology advertises as being a personality test but in actual fact it is nothing more than a recruitment tool. See, they make it out like it's a free, no strings attached personality test, however, in the end they will tell you that you scored very low and that the only way to better yourself is through Scientology courses and auditing. They look for very weak people and manipulate them into thinking they need Scientology in order to become a better person. Kaja Ballo, was one of the unlucky ones, who after receiving her test results (which stated that she was “unstable” and that her IQ was “very limited”) plummeted into a deep depression and hours later committed suicide by jumping off the 4th floor of her college dorm. This, is only one story, but there are many people, who have died because of Scientology's cold and manipulative nature. A nature which led many to their grave, believing that there was no other way out.

domingo, 26 de mayo de 2013

Leaked Fliers: 100 Bloody Good Reasons to Join Staff Melbourne Flier Leak

So the Church of Scientology in Melbourne, spread these two fliers to try to get more lackeys to sign away their life's for 2 1/2 to 5 years. So they can achieve their goal of becoming "Saint Hill Size" which means that they need 250 staff members.

Leaked Flier and Video from "Team Narconon"

So two leaks a flier and a video from "Team Narconon". First the flier.

And now the video.

So, it's the typical charade that Scientology plays to pretend that they care so much while denying basic human rights to their own members and staff.

sábado, 25 de mayo de 2013

Leaked Flier: Making a Saint Hill Size Org is as Melbourne as Making Coffee

 Well according to our "friends" in Melbourne they are "going Saint Hill Size" a phrase that many people have said was outdated and yet here it is being used in on three fliers that were published only a short time ago. For those who don't know  "going Saint Hill Size" means that the Scientologist in Melbourne expect to get 250 people on staff. However, it is relatively well known that their Ideal Orgs around the world are completely deserted except for a few who haven't left yet. So, can they really get the people they need?

 And lets not forget about their last attempt at greatness where they made a horrible attempt at singing (see the full article on this here).

sábado, 18 de mayo de 2013

"Do the Basics!" Leaks and a Video from Narconon Arrowhead

Here are some new leaks of Scientologist who have completed what Scientologist calls the basics line up, which is their beginning books and lectures which you can see below (and of course all written by their founder). 

Some years ago the current leader David Miscavige, changed and edited the books, telling all Scientologist that they had to restudy the books which caused some scientologist to leave while others stayed. Here are three of the one's who stayed.

Even though Narconon Arrowhead is dealing with legal troubles they have some videos laying around and and lucky us we found this advertisement called the "The Cave". 

viernes, 17 de mayo de 2013

"The next day the physical condition was gone" Scientology and the Illegal practice of medicine

 photo thenextday_zps2a2e9a3b.jpg  Not long ago, we were sent an email with many recent newsletters from the Church of Scientology in Australia; the one that was recently in the news for holding a Taiwanese woman against her will as well as keeping children imprisoned in a suburban neighborhood, but that didn't seem to be enough for these Scientologist. They needed to break even more laws. In the following newsletter that was sent to all Australian Scientologist the illegal practice of medicine can easily be seen, as a Scientologist proudly claims that through studying the books of Scientology he/she had a "physical condition" that disappeared. Unfortunately, the illegal practice of medicine is a common occurrence in Scientology (which caused it's condemnation in Belgium) from the very beginning books they make claim's to "cure" everything from a cold to cancer and even homosexuality (which is also covered in our sister site here).


jueves, 16 de mayo de 2013

The Government of Buenos Aires Sponsors a Questionable Course by the Church of Scientology Página/12 article

Last Sunday, on May 12, 2013, a popular newspaper in Argentina called Page/12 (Página/12) published three articles by Emilio Ruchansky on Narconon, Scientology, and it's founder, L. Ron Hubbard as well as it's involvement with the government of Buenos Aires (the capital of Argentina). Here are all three articles translated to English by a friend who wishes to remain anonymous.

If it's "New Age," Macri will Pay for it

In Buenos Aires, a church convicted of fraud in France offers "anti-drug" courses whose content has no scientific basis. The courses are free because the Macri government pays for them. The church also has a treatment center that uses questionable methods.

By Emilio Ruchansky
Siria, an employee of the Church of Scientology, proudly confirms what a huge sign at the entrance to the local Scientology center says: "Yes, yes. We are giving courses about drugs sponsored by the government of Buenos Aires, so they are free." The seminar that began last April 5, offers a very particular viewpoint and is run by Gustavo Libardi, head of the Church of Scientology in Argentina. This "specialist" maintains that all drugs accumulate in body fat and that, if a person goes out and runs, this chemical residue is released by the burning of body fat and its effect is reactivated. This "dry trip," as Libardi calls it, "is very common among addicts," he says in a promotional video for the courses that was posted on the Internet. One of Scientology's own organizations, Narconon, operates a treatment center which uses methods that, in other countries, are considered fraudulent and unscientific, and which violate Argentina's Mental Health Act and the laws that regulate the practice of medicine.

The seminar consists of six sessions that last an hour and a half each and is entitled "The Truth About Drugs." It is given on Fridays at 6 p.m. at the church's building at 1050 Ayacucho Street in the Barrio Norte area. The entrance hall offers stress, personality, and ability tests and invitations to a film about "Dianetics," which is "The Modern Science of Mental Health" or the "spiritual healing technology" based on a book by the founder of Scientology, the controversial L. Ron Hubbard.

Lecturer Libardi's philosophy on the consumption of illegal drugs is derived from the manuals used by Narconon, one of the myriad sub-labels of this church. The videos say that "nothing is known about this," that there is no "stable data," and that there is only "confusion" because of a powerful group that says, "Hey, drugs aren't that bad," and leaves society in a state of "helplessness." The hegemonic model that Libardi adheres to is absolute prohibition. Accordingly, Libardi criticizes Argentina's Mental Health Act because, he says, it allows the national government to avoid providing "very expensive" treatment by just dispensing "more drugs".

"When you have specific data, you come out of confusion and start to take control. When there is confusion, others have control... This is what happens," adds the Head of Scientology in Argentina. Next comes the "data" — five or six points — because you don't need much more to understand the subject, according to Libardi. First, this so-called specialist resorts to classic stigmatization, even though he tries to mitigate the statement: "An addict is not a criminal, we are in total agreement, but he ends up committing criminal acts."

Among other "proven" data, this so-called specialist says that "one addict out of seven or ten manages to enter a rehab facility, but only one or one and a half out of ten get rehabilitated. So, in practice, if we add up the result, only 2 percent get rehabilitated." The effective solution is found in the materials distributed by Scientology, whose particular approach supposedly insures recovery for "6 or 8 of every 10" patients”. "And what is one of the lessons from the data?" he asks. At this point, he starts talking about the "dry trip."

"This is the situation in which a person has stopped using a drug for some time, say two or three months or four years and, one day, the person has the same effects as if drugged," he says. The explanation is supposedly physiological: "If I take a blood sample from a person who doesn't take drugs, I won't find anything. That's fine. But if I take a biopsy from body fat, something does appear, because drugs stay trapped in body fat. Later, if that person goes jogging, body fat is burned and passes into the bloodstream, and the person re-experiences the feeling of being drugged."

Asked about this, the Head of Toxicology at the Fernández Hospital replied that this theory is "nonsense." He explained that only marijuana remains lodged for a time in body fat, while cocaine, LSD and ecstasy leave traces in the blood that later disappear if the user doesn't continue taking them. "By no means can these remnants produce effects. There is something called a flashback, similar to the dry trip they talk about, in cases of LSD use, but the cause is still not clear, possibly triggered by marijuana use," says Carlos Damín.

The courses that Libardi gives are co-organized by Honoring Life (Honrando la Vida), an NGO headed by Gloria Martínez, who belongs to a conservative faction of Mothers Against the Paco (1). In July, last year, during the Congressional Committee hearings into decriminalizing the possession of drugs for personal use, Gloria Martínez stated that: "A paco addict has no freedom of choice and so can't be considered a holder of rights as the Mental Health Act does." On that occasion, Martínez was accompanied by the Federal Peronism member of parliament Eduardo Amadeo.

"Gloria is a person whose manners can be very violent. She's always with Javier Rodríguez, a journalist who works for Scientology and is also aggressive toward those who think differently. They're part of the lobby that opposes decriminalization and supports therapeutic communities, which we audit and denounce. At one point, she and other mothers against paco were offered the chance to audit Sedronar (the government's agency for drug treatment, prevention and enforcement) and they refused," says a member of Mothers Against Paco, who requested that her identity be concealed to avoid "more fights with Gloria."

In the same promotional video for the course, Martínez thanks the Government of the City of Buenos Aires for having "accepted the project" to sponsor the seminar. Página/12 contacted the Office for the Strengthening of Civil Society and an agency specializing in addictions, but they neither denied nor confirmed this sponsorship. The second of the two replied: "This kind of information is not generally disclosed." Both belong to the Ministry of Social Development for Buenos Aires, and they requested time for verification, but did not respond back.

Gustavo Libardi, Gloria Mart photo Gustavo_Libardi_Gloria_Martinez_Maria_Eugenia_Vidal_By_Javier_Rodriguez_zpsda032654.jpg
Gustavo Libardi, Gloria Martínez, and
Deputy Mayor María Eugenia Vidal
The relationship between Mayor Mauricio Macri's "Macrismo" and New Age religiosity is well-known: there has already been a sponsorship for Luis Palau and Sri Sri Ravi Shankar, and it now appears they've added Scientology without even blushing, after hanging Vatican flags from the City Government Building and the Obelisk. Martínez and Libardi show off a photo of themselves with the Deputy Mayor María Eugenia Vidal taken during the Congressional hearings on decriminalization. They also met with the evangelical member of parliament Cynthia Hotton and her colleague Elisa Carrio.

In addition to courses, Scientology has a treatment center that operates under the sub-label Narconon. The person who answers the telephone there is Angel Antúnez. He says that the center has only one court-ordered patient, that treatment can last between 4 and 6 months, that the center's doors are closed, but visits are allowed on weekends, and patients may receive calls in the evening. What if a patient doesn't want to enter rehab? "Well, someone can bring him in for a consultation, and he stays over here. Then you can bring along a change of clothes. We have staff to keep him inside, if he resists."

A week later, the phone is answered by a person who says that his name is Pablo. He seems more knowledgeable: he denies that anyone can be admitted against their will because it violates the principles of the Mental Health Act. However, he does confirm other things that Antúnez said: treatment costs around 10 thousand pesos per month, including accommodation, food and detoxification without drugs: the withdrawal period is dealt with using vitamins. "It's an educational system. We don't have any psychologists. We don't use drugs because people then become addicted to those drugs," says Pablo. Neither the social networks plans [Obras Sociales] nor private health insurance [Medicinas Prepagas] are accepted.

Narconon Argentina is located in the municipality of San Isidro, at 984 Del Barco Centenera Street. Its Facebook page says that the treatment is based on a "natural-holistic approach to this problem" and promises "strict confidentiality." The official website,, states that the effectiveness of the program is 86.5 percent, a violation of Argentina's law on medical practice, which prohibits "false advertising about the success of therapy," as Leonardo Gorbacz, the author of the Mental Health Act, points out. He goes on to make other remarks about the "offerings" of this organization.

"The website mentions that this is an educational program, and it talks about "students," not patients, but the home page is all about a treatment program. Article 4 of Argentina's Mental Health Act states that persons whose legal or illegal drug use is problematic have all the rights and guarantees established in this Act with respect to health services. This means that, in terms of Argentina's legislation, addictions are centrally a health issue, and thus no one can offer an "educational" treatment for addiction, unless it's complementary. Despite this, they offer in-patient treatment and detoxification," says Gorbacz.

Gorbacz considers it "serious" that Narconon states it has no interdisciplinary team in addition to the "educators," and he warns that prohibiting medication as a standard procedure is not correct, just as it would be wrong to set a rule whereby everyone must be medicated. "There are patients who may need medication and others who don't. It's impossible to presume beforehand that no one needs it." Gorbacz adds that persons whose drug use is problematic have the right to receive care based on scientific principles balanced with ethical principles.

"The only way to be sure is to have a health inspection to evaluate its treatment plan," says Gorbacz. The simple assertion that "students" will receive vitamins because alcohol and illegal drugs cause the user to lose them was also considered "nonsense" by Toxicologist Carlos Damín. According to Doctor Damín: "The body never loses vitamins, except in cases of severe kidney disease that aren't caused by the intake of substances or by an excess that the body eliminates."

1 Translator's Note: Paco is a toxic and highly addictive mixture of raw cocaine base cut with chemicals such as sulphuric acid and kerosene as well as glue, rat poison and crushed glass. Source

A Conviction in France

Flier photo LaVerdadSobreLasDrogasAFICHE_zpsd5b984eb.jpgHowever much Tom Cruise and John Travolta, two Scientology celebrities, promote Narconon's methods as "the best" in comparison with other drug rehabilitation centers, the justice system in the United States, Canada, and France has ordered searches and even the shutdown of various Narconon centers that were under suspicion, in some cases proven, of "organized fraud" and also because of suspicious deaths at Narconon centers.

The French case, the most high profile story in recent times, began with former cult members who accused the Church of persuading them, in the late 1990s, to spend thousands of euros on personality tests, vitamin cures, sauna sessions and "purification packages" similar to those offered in Argentina. Finally, in 2009, a Paris court ruled these treatments fraudulent and convicted Scientology, sentencing it to pay 600,000 euros.

This sentence fell upon the two principal Scientology centers in France: the Celebrity Center and the Scientology bookstore. Both were put on trial for "the systematic use of personality tests with no scientific value for the sole purpose of selling services and products." The Celebrity Centre was fined 400,000 euros, the bookstore 200,000 euros. "For the first time, Scientology legal entities were convicted, not for excesses committed by individuals, but for the core operations of the organization," said Georges Fenech, who at that time was president of France's agency responsible for monitoring cults.

The Paris court ruled that Scientology's central claims were "spurious" and served to "rope in" members to extract large sums of money from them. Four French leaders of the church received fines and suspended prison sentences, including Alain Rosenberg, the cult's leader in France. Although Scientology is recognized as a religion in the United States and other countries, this is not true in France, where a 1995 parliamentary report described Scientology as "a dangerous cult."

There are Narconon rehab centers in countries such as England, Sweden, Australia, Russia, Spain and Nepal and their prices are usually very high. In the United States, according to the local press, there are 90 Narconon centers, which normally don't mention that they are part of Scientology. The American news network, NBC made public the complaint filed by family members of three persons who died in 2012 at a single Narconon center located in Oklahoma. Another center, in Georgia, was raided late last April by local authorities investigating fraud against families and insurers.

Also in 2012, but in Quebec, Canada, health authorities shut down a branch of Narconon at Trois-Rivières because of its controversial methods. Marc Lacour, director of the regional health agency, said that Narconon advertised an 80 percent success rate for its expensive treatment, which the agency ruled "dangerous" and in violation of many of the criteria regulating rehabilitation centers. Among the problems cited were the absence of medical supervision and the lack of a scientific basis for the program. Lacour said that patients were given an "unhealthy amount of vitamins."

Ron, The Founder

In 1990, Los Angeles Times reporters Joel Sappell and Robert W. Welkos published an extensive 25-article investigation chronicling the foundation and the expansion of the Church of Scientology in the United States. One of these articles contains an intimate glimpse of the church's founder, American science fiction writer Lafayette Ron Hubbard, who died in 1986, at age 74. Hubbard, the two journalists wrote, liked to surround himself with teenagers that he treated as servants and who prepared his shower and his clothes every day. "They would hand him a cigarette and follow in his footsteps with an ashtray," according to one account. He called them "messengers."

Before reinventing himself as a demigod for his disciples, Hubbard tried, unsuccessfully, to become a civil engineer. The official biographers don't attribute his withdrawal to low grades, but to the academic rejection of his studies of the human mind, which he wanted to disseminate. In his youth, officially, he traveled widely in the Orient, especially China, Japan and the Philippines; he read voraciously, especially the works of Sigmund Freud; he went on explorations to meet unknown peoples and tribes; and he enlisted in the U.S. Navy during World War II.

Neither engineering nor the Navy were as significant in his life, both disciples and critics agree, as his extensive literary career: he published 138 novels and science fiction stories for popular magazines. In these pages he outlined his "Dianetics," a science that originally promised treatment for depression, asthma, and arthritis, and even a "cure" for homosexuality. In 1950, the American Psychiatric Association refused to classify Dianetics as a "science" of mental health. Before and after this rejection, Hubbard voiced anti-psychiatry rhetoric.

As can be gleaned from the articles by Sappell and Welkos, Hubbard was prone toward anger stemming from paranoia over things such as the smell of soap on his clothing. The reporters quoted Doreen Gillham, an ex-"messenger" who said that Hubbard used to smell his clothes, even though they were washed a dozen times in different buckets of water. "He went to the closet and proceeded to sniff all the shirts. He would tear them off the hangers and throw them down. We're talking 30 shirts on the floor. I picked up a shirt off the floor, smelled it and said, 'There is no soap on this shirt.' I didn't smell anything in any of them. He grudgingly put it on." He had the same attitude about dust. He saw dust everywhere.

Quentin, one of his four acknowledged children, was a homosexual and, since his father had no tolerance for this, Quentin had to move away from his family. The Los Angeles Times reporters explained that: "In 1976, Quentin parked on a deserted road in Las Vegas and piped the exhaust into his car. At the age of 22, he killed himself. When Hubbard was told of the suicide, 'he didn't cry or anything,' according to a former aide. His first reaction, she said, was to express concern over the possibility of publicity that could be used to discredit Scientology."

The image of his church was, former collaborators concur, one of Hubbard's chief concerns. Another was the "global conspiracies" to destroy Scientology. According to Hubbard, his enemies in 1967 were the Bank of England and other high financial circles, the newspapers they controlled, and mental health authorities, everywhere on the planet. He also thought that they would attempt to poison him. Guided by an "attack the attackers" philosophy, Hubbard's disciples infiltrated government offices in the mid-1970s, resulting in prison sentences for Hubbard's wife, Mary Sue, and ten other senior Scientology officials.

Hubbard then went on the run and, for a time, he lived on ships belonging to his Sea Org, as he called his Sea Organization, a new association that ran Scientology while its founder lived on a ship christened "The Apollo" in Greek waters. Hubbard died on January 24, 1986 in Creston, California. His church had already spread to every continent. There was an attempt to cremate the body, but blood and urine samples had to be taken first. Despite his rejection of all medication, analysis revealed traces of hydroxyzine, a sedative also used against allergies.

He left behind a 25-million-dollar estate, according to the most conservative estimates.

You can see the original Spanish articles in three parts here:

or you can read all of the articles here.

sábado, 4 de mayo de 2013

Sea Org flier leak from Italy plus a leaked CCHR music video

The Sea Org Contract 
Sea Org flier from Italy photo seaorgfixed_zpsa94e9c26.jpgWell, we got a great leak sent to us a few days ago, a pamphlet along with a list of questions for Scientologist in Italy to join Scientology's elite paramilitary force the Sea Organization, or Sea Org for short. Sea Org members sign a billion year contract, believing that they will come back in their next lifetimes to achieve Scientology's ultimate goal to "Clear the planet". Which means to take every person on the planet to a state in Scientology known as Clear, so essentially world domination. Since, the flier is in Italian we went to our trusty translators for help and they did a terrific job. At the top it blazes Sea Org Italy along with a quotation from none other than L. Ron Hubbard (the founder of Scientology, who is referred to as Commander upon entrance into the Sea Org) which states: "I think of an auditor as a person with enough guts to DO SOMETHING ABOUT IT. It is my opinion and knowledge that auditors are amongst the upper tenth of the upper twentieth of intelligent human beings." and at the bottom of the first page it says "JOIN THE TEAM" along with who to contact and a phone number. Followed by you quested it another quote from Hubbard which says:  "I like to help others and count it as my greatest pleasure in life to see a person free himself from the shadows which darken his days. These shadows look so thick to him and weigh him down so that when he finds they are shadows and that he can see through them, walk through them and be again in the sun, he is enormously delighted. And I am afraid I am just as delighted as he is." And then comes the interesting part, at the top it's just legal stuff but then comes the questions:
Last name:
First name:
Email address:

1. What is your age?
2. Are you on staff?
If so, where?
When does your contract end?
3. Are you married, single, or other?
4. Do you have any children?
If so, how many?
How old are they?
5. What is your level of training?
6. What is your case level?
7. Do you have any debts?
If so, how much?
8. Have you ever taken LSD or angel dust?
9. Would you like to join (or have you considered joining) the Sea Org?
Yes, now.
Yes, in the past.
Yes, in the future.
No, never.
10. Have you ever signed a Sea Org contract?
11. Do you have a project prepare for joining the Sea Org?

12. Write the names of persons you would like to see join the Sea Org:

We think it's interesting that the Sea Org in Italy would be so desperate for members that they would have the questions of the pre-interview in the actual flier

And now for a leaked music video from Scientology's front group Citizens Commission on Human Rights. 



viernes, 3 de mayo de 2013

Narconon leaks and United For Human Rights Campaign music video too! Oh my!

Just last Friday, Narconon of Georgia was raided by police, who were looking for documents to prove they had committed insurance fraud and by all accounts they seemed to of found them. But, before all of that Narconon,which is a Scientology front group which specializes in "rehabilitating" drug addicts using L. Ron Hubbard's pseudoscience quackery in order to gain them as members came out with this video encouraging people to come to Narconon to become drug free.

See the complete pamphlet here
And then we came across this, a pamphlet from Narconon which claims to show "40 years of evidence" however, seeing as this is coming from the people who lie about their 70% success rate, we doubt that this has any basis in reality.

And as a special treat we have a music video from one of the cults front groups, United For Human Rights Campaign featuring Jesse Stevenson who was also featured in Scientology's IAS music video which you can see here.

martes, 30 de abril de 2013

Super Power and Sydney's Ideal Org Plus a little treat

For those who may not know, Super power is something that current leader, David Miscavige has been holding over Scientologist head for some time now. Quite like holding a carrot on a stick to get the donkey to go, so is David Miscavige doing so by telling his followers that if they just keep donating that one day, just maybe, it might open. We were recently sent this flier.

Scientologist believe that with the use of "Super power" they will be able to take someone from brand new to OT quicker as well as other possibilities for the current OT's.

Speaking of Ideal Orgs, I have a tidbit of info on Sydney's Ideal Org. They just started to put up the scaffolding but obviously they need more money. In our minds they have unreasonable expectations as to when the renovations will be done. They actually want to open in January. But anyway, here you go.

And a Little Extra Treat: You know that guy from the 2004 Flag Word Tour? You know the one who claimed that he was "stable" while laughing like a lunatic, this one.

Well, lookie what we were sent. He evidently upped his status and with the same crazy eyes. 

Also one more thing, starting from now on since we keep getting so many fliers and leaflets sent to us we will start to post them on our Facebook and Twitter and only share the very best of them here.

miércoles, 24 de abril de 2013

Scientology's Moose On the Loose

Some days ago, we posted Scientology Buffalo and Toronto alliance video where they teamed up to "launch an everlasting strategy" in a "chaotic world" but what you may not know is that Scientology Toronto's Moose is one very busy mammal who has made not only made a previous video (which we will show you) but has also been very photogenic.  So sit back, relax, and grab the popcorn it's time for "Agent James Moose".


Personally, we loved the names of the supposed "villains".

Squirrely Pete aka Twisted sister
Sneaky Joe aka Born yesterday
Freddie Freeloader aka Snitch

For those who may not know the Scientology terminology (say that 10 times real fast :P): 

        A Squirrel is a person who practices Scientology incorrectly or what a member of the Church would      call a person who practices Scientology outside of the official cult.

      A Freeloader is a person who was part of Scientology's staff or part of the Sea Org and left without paying back for the courses they took despite the fact that they work long hours sometimes with little to no sleep. 

And now for the photogenic moose.


Some other Canadian Leaks 


viernes, 19 de abril de 2013

What does Scientology, Gangnam Style, a moose and Justin Bieber have in common?

What does Scientology, Gangnam Style, a moose and Justin Bieber have in common? They are all in this leaked internal video. In this video Buffalo Org and Toronto team up to "launch an everlasting strategy" in a "chaotic world".

And now some fliers from Buffalo.

We found this flier on ESMB which was originally published here. So a special thanks to Zinjifar for posting.  Also we found this. 

martes, 2 de abril de 2013

Kristie Alley Tweeting for the Citizens Commision for Human Rights

Kristie Alley yesterday retweeted the latest "documentary" from the Citizens Commission for Human Rights (CCHR's) video called Dead Wrong: How Psychiatric Drugs Can Kill Your Child which was leaked a few days ago by OpenComments.

Kristie Alley
Despite the fact that people kept telling Kristie Alley that they had gotten better through Psychiatric care, she kept her beliefs even going as far to say that these people who had gotten better where just covering the real problem with drugs (which is a typical line from the CCHR). This is just one of the many ways in which the Church of Scientology tries to fight against Psychiatry. But, the thing you may be asking yourself is why are Scientologist so concerned about it. Well, the answer to that is hidden in Scientology's OT3 level. Scientologist believe that 75 million years ago there was an alien overlord by the name of Xenu, who with the help of Psychiatrist killed tons of aliens, and that these aliens souls still affect humans today, and that these souls or Body thetans (BT's) cause all of man's ills.