The conspiracy: Tom Cruise and the alien Satan Xenu and the secret bunker of his Church of Scientology

Door San Daniel gepubliceerd in Verhalen en Poëzie

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From science fiction to scientology:


Ron Hubbard founded "the church of Scientology" in 1953, as a follow-up to ideas that he had borrowed from other religious movements, supplemented with reincarnation theories and his insights into warfare between the planets, say a kind of star wars. He was a science fiction author and increasingly proclaimed his insights into the universe, insights that eventually won over his writership and enabled him to build an empire, exchanging knowledge for money. The question then remains whether the knowledge was qualitative knowledge and whether the money was not a multiple coverage of what was offered. It is therefore also very controversial whether you should or could label his organization as a church. That in turn depends on definitions.

A marketing law states that something that you get for free, has less value, than something for which you have made a sacrifice. By comparison, if I give someone an old car that turns out to be a lemon after 2 days. Then the sacrifice of the recipient has been of zero or of no value. With a smile, the receiver calls the junkyard to tow the car away.

If that same recipient would have paid 2500 dollars for that same car, then that buyer would want to believe to the last that the vehicle has value. More often than not, he will continue to invest so as not to admit that he or she has been had. 

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Every organization has its mission or objectives: Hubbard formulated this objective during the registration of his church in the Camden register; New Yersey.

1.The pursuit of a society without madness or insane people
2. a society without criminals and without war
3. where the 'prepared ones' can accumulate wealth
4. where honest people have rights
5. where mankind can develop to a higher level


How do you achieve a society without madness or insanity? Are we going to cleanse again? Who determines that? What do you do with people who do commit a crime if you think they do not belong in that society? Who are those people who are prepared, how do you achieve that, when are you prepared? Are you prepared when you have paid for all Scientology courses? Who determines when you are prepared and you can start enriching yourself? When is someone honest, what happens to those who are caught with dishonesty?
 

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Raising people to a higher level is a noble objective, and from the previous formulations one can suspect that in the wrong hands the objectives become a cleansing weapon, a filter.

Registering as a church is a good move by an organization that does not want to pay taxes. The word church also evokes a familiar feeling among most of us. If you also use Christian symbol, the cross, on the main building then visually in marketing terms, you conjure up a feeing of trust. It seems to be assumed that your church has to do with Christianity. That gives a reassuring feeling. Nothing could be further from the truth. In the higher courses, Jesus and the crucifixion are denied and called an Incident or an error in thought.

Incidents are caused by, hang on to your hat, Xenu, the supreme emperor of the interplanetary galactic confederation. I will come back to the incidents later.

Credo:

Scientology teaches through courses, for which much money has to be paid, (but you can also get financing from the church), a realization that man is immortal, spiritual and has forgotten his true nature and origin.

The belief in Xenu is part of the doctrine, the part of the doctrine that teaches about extraterrestrial civilizations and aliens, aliens, who intervene on earthly events. We are creatures called Thetans and trapped in a fleshly body. Hubbard describes the "space opera" of the cosmos as the vast majority of his teachings are called, as an opera in many parts, players appear and disappear, and that runs paralel to what happens in space, the universe.

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The progression in Scientology ia accomplished through courses, auditing and guidance. You start as a layman with a zero level. That phase is called preclear, and you sign an agreement about secrecy and refraining from pschological help, and you pay in whole or in part your entire course fee for the entry level.

The course at the entry level in 1988 was $ 6500 dollars. Then after many in-between courses and upgrade courses and counseling, you can evolve to the clear level and to participate in the operating Thetan course that takes you to the higher levels, you will lay out around $ 100,000. Or you have loans outstanding with them up to that amount. But then you are initiated into the secrets of Xenu and the incidents. Then you have .. gone through the  total bridge to freedom .. and then you are enlightened.

People may believe what they want, seems to me. It becomes a different story when people are manipulated, killed, eavesdropped or exposed to other Mafia practices. The church of Scientology is guilty of all hese illegal practices. Then we only know what  has served  in court and what the "church" was judged for. I suppose it's the tip from the iceberg.

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People who critize scientology are at risk! Because that can diminish the income. Bad things happen to those people. The Church of Scientology is not secretive about that, they have a term for it: fair play, which means that illegal activities are permitted in the interest of Scientology for its protection. A bit sinister that you are planning a conspiracy and call it fair play. Something like us, against the angry outside world. Fair play has no rules. So no limits. If the church regards you as an enemy, then you await fair play. You are simply declared outlaw. Didn't extremist Muslims do that with Rushdie?

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Author Paulette Cooper was indicted for making bomb threats after she was framed by agents of the Church of Scientology.

Serious crimes:


The more you become immersed in the tangle called Scientology, the more frightening the image that arises.

Scientology members have been convicted in "Operation snowwhite," the largest theft of government documents in American history. The judge compared the church with the KGB. They have infiltrated almost every official body. Members of the Church have also been convicted in their service in separate cases in various countries: for fraud, manslaughter and bribing witnesses in France, then blackmailing and pressuring witnesses against them, a plot against the lawyer of the counterparty, Casey Hill and espionage in Canada.

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The church has polished up its image by attracting famous actors. Tom Cruise and John Travolta are just a few of the many who are ambassadors of Scientology. It must be such a delight to the already great ego of these rich stars that if they make a donation, similar to the course, they can deduct that from their income tax and are suddenly enlightened and become a pastor, or honorary bishop.

Former members, retired people or reporters who speak critically about Scientology are given a different stamp. They are called "SPs", suppressive persons, people who try to suppress the church. Against Sp´s everything is allowed in the context of fair play. The first person to experience that openly was writer Paulette Coope. She became the target of fairplay because she had written a piece: "The scandal of Scientology".

 

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Scientology members commissioned by Scientology, stole stationery with her fingerprints on it from her office, typed bomb threats on it, and made the trail point to Paulette. This operation was called "operation freak out" by Scientology. Paulette Cooper's fingerprints matched the prints on the threats and the American prosecutor started a prosecution case against her. Paulette was lucky that "operation snowwhite" came to light at this time, where interrogation of criminal scientology members also admitted that Paulette Cooper had been"framed". Paulette was lucky otherwise she would have disappeared behind bars under the anti-terrorist act. However, she now 'only' had to pay her own lawyer a cost of $ 20,000.

Boston Herald writer and dean of the University of Boston, Robert W. Thornburg, author of a number of Scientology articles. In 1998, hired detectives were put on his track, he was shadowed, eavesdropped and threatened. Thornburg stated in public; there is no group that I know of as openly intimidating, harassing and threatening to critics as the Church of Scientology.

n 2007 and 2010, not so long ago, the same happened to BBC reporter John Sweeny, he was working on a research report that was called ; Scientology and me ". He was attacked, chased and intimidated. When he went to breakfast somewhere, the same figures almost sat down beside him, always threatening.

He had no free life for months. He learned to look over his shoulder everywhere. He became filmed and photographed, the person he interviewed underwent the same fate, who was followed to his home.

 

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Lisa Mcpherson, 18 years old and a member of the Church of Scientology, was involved in an unimportant car accident. She was admitted to the hospital for observation and had to stay there for some time. She was visited by Scientology members who pressured her to check out. She was taken away by them. The Church of Scientology had taken over the treatment of Lisa. She was brought to the Fort Harrison hotel, owned by the Scientology group.

She was locked up in a room for 17 days, where she died of malnutrition and dehydration. She was dehydrated and emaciated, she had more than 100 bug bites from cockroaches all over her body. The state of Florida accused the church. Since that time, every novice signs a contract in the church that they reject medical and psychiatric care and surrender to church care. The Church of Scientology is therefore no longer responsible in the event of death.

The same applies to the case of Ellie Perkins, who was stabbed to death by her schizophrenic son, because the church rejected the medicines he took.

Martine Boblil who left the church was kidnapped in 2007 by Scientology members and held captive, she was found and released in 2008. Her room was covered with droppings and she had a multitude of insect bites. She was only dressed in a shirt.

In March 2008 in Nice, following a course from Scientology, Kaja Ballo, daughter of the Norwegian Member of Parliament, committed suicide while studying in France.

She left a letter that the Scientology personality test had shown that she was good for nothing and had to take many courses. She wrote to her parent: Forgive me that I am a useless person and jumped from her balcony to her death. Research by Norwegian MP Inga Torkildsen leads to the conclusion that Scientology has played a major role in her suicide.

These are matters that have come to light and were not bought off the court.

 

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the final phase that leads to enlightenment:


It is not easy to become enlightened, many donations at fixed price are needed for that and courses, many courses. In the final phase you are ready to become acquainted with the most important doctrine, the Xenu history, which is central theory of Scientology. Which is officially denied to the outside world, but that keeps appearing in court cases and also in statements by those who have left the church and were brave enough to give testimony. 

You can only deal with Xenu and the incidents when you have followed the path or you will fall ill and die. What kind of doctrine is it that leaks out little by little through acquired internal documents, court reports or testimonials from former members?

It is the story of Xenu, dictator over a number of planets 75 million years ago. Those planets are and were populated with people like us. They have trains as we know them from pictures from 1950 and vehicles that look a lot like those as well

 Xenu suffered from overcrowding on the planets under his control and froze in billions of his subjects and transported them with DC-8-like airplanes or spacecraft to the earth that was then called Teegeeack. Yes, you only get this 'valuable' information in a very expensive course.

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Once on earth, he placed billions around volcanoes and placed nuclear bombs around them that he had explode simultaneously. That is how he solved the overpopulation. Very laborious, why transport them first and then kill them? Well, that will probably  be covered in another course. It just so happens that the vehicles, clothing and everything that is described fit into the 1950's in America. The A bombs on Japan had only been used a few years  before and this was the time of the UFO stories, in short the 1950s.

This is what Hubbard, the founder, called Incident. For example, there are a few revelations that are all called incidents. The next incident is the incident of the replaced memories.

After this genocide, he captures these disembodied beings with an electric field and places them on the Canary Islands in front of a giant screen that they have to watch for 36 days. The Catholic faith and the crucifixion is an indirect consequence according to the teachings of Scientology of this replacement of memories brought about by Xenu. The world religions have sprung from these falsified memories, neither has Christ existed nor has he ever been crucified.

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Why such a memory should be planted is unclear to me, but it is not worth 100,000 dollars to me to find out. One must also be accept that we have lived on other planets in a variety of different life forms. I think it is of no use to deal with the other incidents, since they have come out fragmented and incomplete.

Scientology is a bit embarrassed by this science fiction and denies this entire doctrine. She places it more in the concept of "the space opera" in many parts. However, if in the final phase you are not convinced of the truthfulness of Xenu, then you have to retake the last course of $ 100,000. a good incentive to repeat whatever they want you to say.

In the 1950s, this was all very interesting, but now, yes, what does a sensible person have to do with it? If you are at the end of the ride and 100,000 dollars lighter then you want to see something allegorical in everything. Mechanisms that play with every religion to keep faith together. This is in accordance with my free car example in paragraph 2.

 

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Interesting is a letter from Hubbard to his wife Mary Sue, which has surfaced, in which he says he gets in the right state of mind for his insight into Xenu by drinking a lot of rum and taking pills. He writes literally: "in order to assist my research, I'm drinking lots of rum and popping lots of grays and pinks". You have to get your inspiration from somewhere, I suppose.

 In the 8th course there are three pages in Hubbard's handwriting where Xenu is also spelled Xemu. The few tape recordings also bring no clarity because he speaks rather slurring and the name can be both Xenu and Xemu in pronunciation between some hisses.

Andreas Grünsloss, has made an analysis of the Xenu story using the Oxford handbook of new religious movements, and comes to the conclusion that many parts have been published by Hubbard in an earlier science fiction story of him: "Revolt in the stars "where the same Xenu fulfilled the Scientology role as a dictator of a galactic power. He probably states this is the unique circumstance that a religion derives its origins from a science fiction story.

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More to come:


John Sweeney the BBC reporter who was attacked, intimidated and threatened in 2007 and 2010 for his interest in Scientology, has since gathered a contact group of ex-members, some who have reached the final phase and have dropped out. Marc Headly is one of these ex-members, he was formed by Tom Cruise himself and was physically abused by the current chairman, David Mescavige. He is one of the initiates who helps John Sweeny with background information for a book to be published: "church of fear".

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Marc knew about the existence of a base of Scientology, the so-called Trementina base. It is an eroded plateau with a gigantic bunker that can withstand a nuclear war. Above the bunker which is also called the "Alien space Cathedral" landing symbols have been made, 2 rings with 2 diamonds in it. According to Marc, it is a welcome sign for the secret cathedral bunker of Tom Cruise´s church.

The Alien Cathedral was built in 1980 and is located 30 miles from the nearest village. The church has in the past called John Sweeney a liar and a psychopath. The management has always denied the existing bunker and the Xenu story to the outside.

 

John Sweeney has been on a visit, together with former members to Trementina base, but was ordered to disappear at a large fence with speakers and cameras. If the Xenu story does not appear in the doctrine, John suggests, why build something that you call the Alien Cathedral? With signs that you can only see from a great height. Why build a cathedral that is not intended to receive visitors? You build a giant cathedral and hide it, why?

 

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Sweeney says that a church must be honest about its beliefs and doctrines. But if you build an Alien cathral and at the same time dismiss the Xenu story as a lie, but former members independently confirm that doctrine, what kind of society are you creating or are you exponents of? John states it is clear that Scientology people who have completed the course cycle believe in a space being called Xenu, but outwardly that is denied. The intimidations have started again, but that will not stop John and his group from publishing "church of fear". I would just like to say to John Sweeny, 'keep looking over your shoulder, especially when crossing a street .'

 San Daniel 2019

references:

 Statement given to Daily Variety, signed as "Trey Parker12px-Wikipedia%27s_W.svg.png and Matt Stone12px-Wikipedia%27s_W.svg.png, servants of the dark lord Xenu." — reported in Fleming, Michael (March 17, 2006). "Inside Move: 'South Park' feeling some celeb heat? -

  1.  Behar, Richard (May 6, 1991). "The Scientologists and Me"Time.
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  3. Sweeney, John (May 14, 2007). "Row over Scientology video". BBC News. Retrieved November 3, 2008.
  4. Melton 2000, p. 29
  5. Donaghy, James (June 9, 2007). "My name is L Ron Hubbard"The Guardian. London. Archived from the original on March 7, 2013. Retrieved January 14, 2009.
  6. Breckenridge, Memorandum of Intended Decision in Church of Scientology of California vs. Gerald Armstrong, Superior Court, Los Angeles County, case no. C420153. quoted in Atack, Jon (1990). A Piece of Blue Sky. Carol Publishing Group. p. 322ISBN 978-0-8184-0499-3.
  7. Koff, Stephen (December 22, 1988). "Scientology church faces new claims of harassment"St. Petersburg Times. Archived from the original on May 15, 2009. Retrieved October 26, 2008.
  8. Steven Girardi (May 9, 1982). "Witnesses Tell of Break-ins, Conspiracy". Clearwater Sun: 1A.
  9. Judgement of Mr Justice Latey, Re: B & G (Minors) (Custody) Delivered in the High Court (Family Division), London, July 23, 1984
  10. Judge brands Scientology 'sinister' as mother is given custody of children". The Times. July 24, 1984. p. 3.
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21/11/2019 03:42

Reacties (4) 

1
21/11/2019 11:20
Wat moet je daar nou mee, ondanks dat er al jaren van alles en nog wat over geschreven /gepubliceerd wordt hebben ze op de een of andere manier nog altijd bestaansrecht.
En geloof me als er in deze tegenwoordige tijd weer zo´n "malloot" opstaat zijn er weer genoeg mensen die - vaak voor veel geld- meelopen kortom die zg "malloten" hebben uiteindelijk dikste eieren.
1
21/11/2019 14:34
ik probeer het ook te begrijpen... ik veronderstel dat mensen willen geloven dat er iets of iemand is die voor hen beslissingen neemt en die hen 'redt'... het is te gek voor woorden dat je gaat geloven in een ruimte monster dat je zelf in een boek hebt geschapen..
1
21/11/2019 09:22
It is hard to believe how many people have had themselves entangled in this kind of bullshit: from Bagwan to Jim Jones to Scientology to Adolf Hitler: there is so much plain stupidity in mankind (at all levels!) that you wonder why this species calls itself 'homo sapiens'.

The same applies to governments and politicians who defend the idea that religions, beliefs and churches of all kinds and origins should be protected by law and exempted from tax collection.
Bust 'em all!
1
21/11/2019 14:32
yes..they are businesses in disguise
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