Scientology Critical Information Directory

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Scientology library: “Copyright, trademark, patent”

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arnaldo p. "arnie" lerma • bare-faced messiah: the true story of l. ron hubbard (book) • cnet • church of scientology international (csi) • copyright, trademark, patent • david miscavige • dennis erlich • digital millennium copyright act (dmca) • earle c. cooley • electronic frontier foundation (eff) • factnet • helena k. kobrin • judge leonie m. brinkema • l. ron hubbard's credentials • lawrence "larry" wollersheim • lawsuit • netcom on-line communication services, inc. • new era publications international, aps (nepi) • religious technology center (rtc) • silencing criticism, censorship • washington post • xenu (operating thetan level 3, ot 3, wall of fire) • alt.religion.scientology • alt.scientology.war • xenu.net (aka operation clambake)
161 matching items found.
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Apr 2, 1985
Witness tells of income of Scientology founder — The Oregonian (Portland)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Fred Leeson
Source: The Oregonian (Portland)
A former Scientologist who said he helped manage L. Ron Hubbard's bank accounts testified Monday that the Scientology founder collected income of $200,000 to $1 million per week during a six-month period in 1982. Howard D. Schoemer, who left the Church of Scientology in December 1982, told a Multnomah County Circuit Court jury that the money was routed to Hubbard through Author Services Inc., a corporation that "supposedly had nothing to do with the church." Schoemer said the income to Hubbard ...
Jul 12, 1984
Charges Hubbard diverted funds called "garbage" — Daily News
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Daily News
Charges by church defectors that Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard diverted more than $100 million in church funds to foreign bank accounts was described Wednesday as "garbage" by the sect's president. "I call it hyperspace junk writing," said Heber Jentzsch, president of the Church of Scientology International. The former senior church officials, who have testified about the church's inner workings in Los Angeles court, told the New York Times that Hubbard directed them to establish shell corporations to channel much of ...
Jul 11, 1984
Scientology chief got millions, ex-aides say — New York Times
More: link, nytimes.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Robert Lindsey
Source: New York Times
Former officials of the Church of Scientology say they helped L. Ron Hubbard, the reclusive founder of the cult-like organization, to secretly divert more than $100 million from the church into foreign bank accounts he controlled. The organization, long a subject of investigations in this country, Britain, France, Australia, South Africa, Spain and elsewhere, has maintained that Mr. Hubbard cut his ties to it in the mid-1970's, that he has received only a token consulting fee of $35,000 annually since then ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Jan 31, 1983
Mystery of the Vanished Ruler — TIME Magazine
More: gerryarmstrong.org
Jan 24, 1983
Ministry of fear // Scandal rocks Scientology as the founder's wife goes to prison and his son turns prosecution witness — People magazine
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): John Saar
Source: People magazine
[Picture / Caption: Scientology's headquarters in L.A. was formerly the Cedars of Lebanon Hospital. The church purchased It for $5 million In 1977.] Last October in San Francisco, some 70 local leaders of the Church of Scientology gathered to hear nine church executives harangue them about their shortcomings. Styling themselves with titles that ranged from the quasi-military ("Commander," "Warrant Officer") to the quasi-lunatic ("International Finance Dictator"), the men announced that they represented the new hierarchy of the organization, and that they ...
Jan 18, 1983
New Scientology leaders reportedly plan to purge ranks — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: news.google.com
Type: Press
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
NEW YORK — A new group of leaders has emerged with a plan to purge what it calls deviationists from the ranks of Scientology, a magazine report says. "The 'anything goes' days are over," David Miscavige, 22, told a San Francisco conference of 70 local Scientology leaders, who gathered to hear him and eight other young leaders last October, People magazine said Sunday. The nine new leaders have assumed quasi-military titles and speak a special jargon composed of computerese and ...
Nov 13, 1982
Son of Scientology founder believes Hubbard dead or ill // Petition filed requesting estate trustee — Press-Enterprise (Riverside, California)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Dick Lyneis
Source: Press-Enterprise (Riverside, California)
The oldest son of L. Ron Hubbard, the founder of the Church of Scientology, believes his father is either dead or mentally incompetent, according to a petition filed In Riverside Superior Court. The son, Ronald E. DeWolf, also claims in the court papers filed Wednesday that officials in the church have stolen millions of dollars, gems and securities either from his 71-year-old father or from Hubbard's estate in the last 12 months. DeWolf, 48, of Carson City. Nev., is asking the ...
Feb 12, 1976
No E-meter renewal — New Scientist
More: books.google.com
Type: Press
Source: New Scientist
L. Ron Hubbard has paid the missing renewal fee on his British Patent 943012 for the Scientology E-meter but abandoned his attempt at prolonging its natural sixteen year life (New Scientist, vol 68, p 585). The necessary legal petition has not been presented to the court. The Patent Office, who in prolongation cases briefs counsel to protect the public interest, has now heard from the Treasury Solicitors Department acting on its behalf that no petition will be presented. The action ...
Dec 4, 1975
Insufficient profits for Scientology E meter? — New Scientist
Type: Press
Source: New Scientist
Lafayette Ron Hubbard of the Church of Scientology is seeking to extend the life of the British patent for his E-meter. The patent (943 012) will come to the end of its natural 16 year life on 27 July, 1976, when anyone will be able to make and sell the meter. Obviously this strikes terror in the heart of the Church of Scientology, and it has given notice of intention to present a prolongation petition to the High Court of Justice. ...
Jul 19, 1973
Review // The soul washers — New Scientist
More: books.google.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Donald Gould
Source: New Scientist
Inside Scientology by Robert Kaufman Olympia Press, pp 279, £2.25 An American musician called Robert Kaufman spent several years dallying with Scientology, finally submitting himself to a period of full time indoctrination at this strange cult's international headquarters at Saint Hill Manor, Sussex, before recovering from the experience in an American psychiatric hospital. Now he has written a book telling of his experiences. Inside Scientology, or How I Joined Scientology and Became Superhuman, describes in a lambent fashion the basic metaphysics ...
Nov 20, 1971
Law Report November 19 1971 // Ban on book on scientology is lifted — The Times (UK)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: The Times (UK)
Hubbard and Another v Vosper and Another Before Lord Denning, the Master of the Rolls, Lord Justice Megaw and Lord Justice Stephenson. The court allowed an interlocutory appeal by defendants, Mr Cyril Ronald Vosper, of Inverness Terrace, W, and Neville Spearman Ltd, publishers, and set aside an injunction granted to Mr. Lafayette Ronald Hubbard and the Church of Scientology of California, of Saint Hill Manor, East Grinstead, Sussex, by Mr Justice Kilner Brown in chambers on October 4 restraining the defendants ...
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Other web sites with precious media archives. There is also a downloadable SQL dump of this library (use it as you wish, no need to ask permission.)   In May 2008, Ron Sharp's hard work consisting of over 1260 FrontCite tagged articles were integrated with this library. There are more contributors to this library. This library currently contains over 6000 articles, and more added everyday from historical archives.