Scientology Critical Information Directory

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Scientology library: “Kurt Weiland”

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bare-faced messiah: the true story of l. ron hubbard (book) • charles b. o'reilly • church of scientology international (csi) • cult awareness network (can) (earlier form, citizen's freedom foundation) • dead agenting (black pr, smear campaign) • disconnection • eugene m. ingram • fair game • false imprisonment • ford greene • gerald a. feffer • harassment • judge ronald e. swearinger • kendrick l. moxon • kurt weiland • lawrence "larry" wollersheim • lawsuit • office of special affairs (osa) (formerly, guardian's office) • operation snow white • private investigator(s) • settlement • silencing criticism, censorship • time magazine • the american lawyer • wayne garcia
10 matching items found between Jan 1990 and Dec 1994. Furthermore, there are 20 matching items for all time not shown.
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Dec 25, 1994
Scientology fiction: The church's war against its critics -- and truth — Washington Post
More: link
Dec 1, 1994
Litigation noir // Ford Greene thought he knew all about hardball litigation. Then he sued the Church of Scientology. — California Lawyer
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Steven Pressman
Source: California Lawyer
It was a strange way to describe an aspect of a theology. But L. Ron Hubbard, the highly successful science-fiction writer who founded the Church of Scientology in the 1950s, had little tolerance for those who challenged his beliefs. And so it was, at one time, that Scientology scripture came to include an unusual litigation clause: "The only way to defend anything is to attack, and if you ever forget that, then you will lose every battle you are ever engaged ...
Aug 3, 1994
A battle of beliefs waged in megabytes — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: groups.google.com, pqasb.pqarchiver.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Wayne Garcia
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Scientologists and their critics are colliding in cyberspace. The critics started the fight, creating an electronic bulletin board dubbed alt.religion.scientology on the Internet, a worldwide web of computer networks with an audience pushing 25-million. Then they downloaded their knowledge and opinions in e-mail messages that just about anyone with a computer, a little money and a modem can view. "As you will see, Scientology is astronomically prohibitive," one anonymous writer said on a.r.s in a message that reprinted the church's price ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Aug 3, 1994
Network gives voice to former Scientologists — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: groups.google.com, pqasb.pqarchiver.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Wayne Garcia
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Computers have done what years of opposition couldn't do, uniting the handful of former Scientologists who have waged war against the Church of Scientology. These dissidents are now gathered under the rubric of the Fight Against Coercive Tactics (FACT) network, or FACTnet, a free data base and electronic bulletin board available to the public. The network, based in Golden, Colo., electronically stockpiles information critical of Scientology, from affidavits to court rulings to federal investigations. Although fewer than 150 people now use ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Jul 7, 1994
Church of Scientology settles suit with PR firm — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Type: Press
Author(s): Wayne Garcia
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
On the verge of a trial, the Church of Scientology has settled a $40-million federal lawsuit against its former publicity agent, Hill & Knowlton, and foe Eli Lilly and Co. for an undisclosed sum of money. "All parties acknowledged that they are pleased that the case has been settled," said a statement from the Church of Scientology International in Los Angeles. The agreement requires confidentiality, said Kurt Weiland, a director of the Church of Scientology International and head of its Office ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Jan 23, 1994
Scientology Files — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Type: Press
Author(s): Ned Seaton
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
They never broke into church buildings or planted electronic bugs, but for the past 13 years, undercover Clearwater police detectives have investigated the Church of Scientology. They never developed a case against the church that was prosecuted. The work ranged from gathering Scientologists' names to seeking refunds for dissatisfied parishioners. Police once stormed Scientology headquarters after hearing anonymous allegations - unfounded, it turned out - that Scientology children were being strapped to gurneys and given electric shocks. The investigation boils down ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Jun 14, 1993
Church's litany of lawsuits — The National Law Journal
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Andrew Blum
Source: The National Law Journal
Scientology's leaders say the best defense is a good offense. DID THE CHURCH of Scientology kill a judge's dog during a trial? Did the judge, who is now dead, think church members did? Did that lead him to be prejudiced, and bias the jury against the church? These and other issues are part of an intense battle by the church's litigation machine to overturn what remains of a $30 million verdict won in 1986 by former church member Larry Wollersheim. Mr. ...
Tag(s): Alexander R. JonesAmerican Psychological Association (APA)Andrew BlumAuditingBowles & MoxonCharles B. O'ReillyChurch of Scientology International (CSI)Church of Scientology of California (CSC)Citizens Commission on Human Rights (CCHR)Copyright, trademark, patentCult Awareness Network (CAN) (earlier form, Citizen's Freedom Foundation)Daniel A. LeipoldDeprogrammingEarle C. CooleyEdward CopelandEli LillyEric M. LiebermanFair gameFloyd AbramsFood and Drug Administration (FDA)Freedom of Information Act (FOIA)Galen KellyGerald A. FefferHeber C. JentzschHill & KnowltonInternal Revenue Service (IRS)J. Walter ThompsonJonathan W. LubellJudge Peter K LeisureJudge Ronald E. SwearingerJudge Stanley SporkinJustice Clarence ThomasKendrick L. MoxonKenneth P. MundyKurt WeilandLaurie BertilsonLawrence "Larry" WollersheimLawsuitLeta SchlosserMargaret Thaler SingerMark GoldowitzMembershipMichael Lee HertzbergMonique E. YinglingOperation Snow WhitePaine-Webber Group Inc.Prozac (fluoxetine hydrochloride)Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations (RICO)Reader's DigestReligious Technology Center (RTC)Richard BeharScientology: The Thriving Cult of Greed and Power (article)Silencing criticism, censorshipStephen A. KentStrategic Lawsuit Against Public Participation (SLAPP)The American LawyerThe National Law JournalTIME MagazineTimothy BowlesWhat is Scientology? (book)WPP Group
Jan 23, 1993
Church of Scientology a big loser in S.B. case / Can the road map to salvation be copyrighted? — Santa Barbara Independent (California)
More: lermanet.com
Jul 1, 1992
The two faces of Scientology — The American Lawyer
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): William W. Horne
Source: The American Lawyer
The Church of Scientology uses private detectives and bulldog litigators to pursue its numerous detractors. It also hires low-key establishment lawyers who work quietly within the system. So who is directing the $416 million libel suit against Time? On April 27, 1992, lawyers for the Church of Scientology International filed a $416 million libel action in federal court in New York against Time Warner, Inc., Time Inc. Magazine Company [Time Warner is a partner in American Lawyer Media, L.P.], and writer ...
Jul 15, 1990
Scientologists in dirty tricks campaign — The Sunday Times (UK)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Richard Palmer, Richard Caseby
Source: The Sunday Times (UK)
THE Church of Scientology, a religious cult accused of brainwashing its devotees, has paid private detectives more than £100,000 to organise a worldwide "dirty tricks" campaign against a Sunday Times journalist. Documents seen by The Sunday Times detail how Russell Miller, journalist and author of a book on scientology's founder, L. Ron Hubbard, has been secretly pursued around the world by investigators and members of the sect for the past three years. A former employee of the church, ...
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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.