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Jan 23, 2010 Trouble in the house of Hubbard — Sydney Morning Herald (Australia) More:
Partial scan of article Aug 6, 2008 Anonymous versus Scientology — The Boar (University of Waterloo, Canada)
May 16, 2008 Rocks and accusations fly as church prepares appeal — New Mexico Business Weekly
New Mexico Business Weekly
The black paint on the rock is indistinct, but Church of Scientology of New Mexico representative Sanford Block said it looks like someone tried to spray paint the letter "A." It was tossed in March through an office window at the group's Albuquerque headquarters, cracking a glass-framed portrait of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard, Block said. No one has claimed responsibility. Block said the "A" would stand for Anonymous, a shadowy Internet organization that in January began holding protests outside Scientology ...
Apr 20, 2008 Jeff Hawkins and Mark Bunker interview — Glosslip
Jul 22, 1999 Copyright -- or wrong? — Salon
The Church of Scientology takes up a new weapon — the Digital Millennium Copyright Act — in its ongoing battle with critics. Susan Mullaney is not a fan of the Church of Scientology. A longtime poster to the Usenet newsgroup alt.religion.scientology, she spends much of her energy online exposing what she feels are the Church of Scientology's repressive activities. Her two-year-old Web site contains a library of short audio excerpts from L. Ron Hubbard speeches and a "secret" Scientology questionnaire, as ...
Oct 4, 1995 Hunting rabbits, serving spam: The net under siege — Denver Westword News
Denver Westword News
The growing popularity of the Internet has spawned discussion groups that offer something for just about everyone, from lovers of Jean-Luc Picard (try alt.sexy.bald.captains) to haters of a certain children's television program (alt.barney.dinosaur.die.die.die) to obsessives consumed by politics, computer lore, comic books or the hidden messages embedded in a single rock song (alt.meter-maid.lovely.rita). Few newsgroups, though, have drawn the kind of following now evident on alt.religion.scientology (a.r.s.), an international debating circle concerning the Church of Scientology.
Always controversial, in recent months ...
Aug 3, 1994 A battle of beliefs waged in megabytes — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More: groups.google.com, pqasb.pqarchiver.com
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 ...
Sep 2, 1991 Scientologists emerge as creators of mystery-shrouded movie firm — Los Angeles Business Journal
Los Angeles Business Journal
Scientologists emerge as creators of mystery-shrouded movie firm
Is it just a movie company, this one owned and run by members of a controversial church? Or is it a front?
Future Films, the mysterious movie company that arrived in Burbank and in Garland, Texas, last month with ambitious goals and a huge marketing splash, is financed and managed by a small group of high-level members of the Church of Scientology.
Critics of the church, who label the religion a cult and ...
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