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Sep 9, 1999 Scientology's revenge — New Times Los Angeles
Sep 1, 1998 When Scholars Know Sin — Skeptic magazine More:
skeptic.com Feb 24, 1998 Review & Outlook / The Secrets of the Universe — Wall Street Journal More:
link Feb 18, 1998 Clinton's Travolta fever — New York Times More:
link Feb 13, 1998 Scientology's Star Roster Enhances Image — New York Times More:
link Jun 1, 1997 Did Scientology strike back? — The American Lawyer
The American Lawyer
When the end finally came for the old Cult Awareness Network, it happened fast. Cynthia Kisser, CAN's executive director, struggled to stay calm as she sat in federal bankruptcy court in Chicago late last October waiting for the auction to begin. Kisser, who had spent the past nine years leading CAN's efforts to inform the public about dangerous cults, had hoped that she wouldn't have to pay much for her group's assets that day. Nor did she want much, she claims ...
Feb 26, 1997 Scientology reporters target police on race — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More:
pqasb.pqarchiver.com Feb 8, 1992 Words are weapons in 'cult' battle — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More:
link Feb 22, 1988 U.S. v. Kattar 840 F.2d 118
May 22, 1972 Scientology fights back — The Nation More: link
The Nation Mr. Steinman is a free-lance writer living in New York. Like all true believers, the members of the young Church of Scientology (or Dianetics as it is sometimes known) believe they have found the answers. A visit to their New York headquarters in the Hotel Martinique shows that Scientology has at least put smiles on a few faces and seems to have solved many of the existential problems of the members who work and study there. According to the recent U. ... Jan 1, 1971 The Scandal of Scientology - 09 Attacking the Attackers — Tower Publications, Inc.
Jan 1, 1971 The Scandal of Scientology - 15 Is Scientology Political? — Tower Publications, Inc.
Feb 1, 1970 Scientology --- World's most dangerous religion? — CAD Magazine More: link
Last year reporter Alan Levy was hired by
Life magazine to enroll in the beginning course of Scientology, "the worId's fastest growing religion." Like Zen Buddhism and other Eastern belief systems, Scientology claims to free the mind, elevating the person to the status of a "superman," with fantastic mental powers, concentration, poise, humor, reflexes. In practice it more resembles a kind of "Flash Gordon" psycho-analysis than conventional religion. His reporter's objectivity became undermined; Levy found himself sucked deeper and deeper into ... Jan 1, 1970 Scientology: the Now Religion - Chapter 1: The Now religion — Delacorte Press
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