Scientology Critical Information Directory

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Scientology library: “Interpol”

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american medical association (ama) • central intelligence agency (cia) • e-meter • federal bureau of investigation (fbi) • food and drug administration (fda) • founding church of scientology, washington d.c. • fraud, lie, deceit, misrepresentation • freedom of information act (foia) • infiltration • internal revenue service (irs) • interpol • jane kember • lawsuit • legal • mary sue (whipp) hubbard • membership • michael james meisner • narconon (aka scientology drug rehab) • national commission on law enforcement and social justice (ncle) • nazi labelling • office of special affairs (osa) (formerly, guardian's office) • operation snow white • raymond banoun • tax matter • u.s. department of justice
36 matching items found.
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Nov 2, 2007
Tribal Instincts // Tom Cruise's faith discovers an Indian audience — Little India
Type: Press
Author(s): Sabrina Buckwalter
Source: Little India
As she strolls down Dadabhai Naoroji Road in Mumbai, Aussie Marion Whitta gets a tap on the shoulder from a tall Indian fan. "I bought Dianetics (the first book of a post-modern faith called Scientology) in 1987 in Melbourne," he says. He is in a yellow polo shirt inscribed with the Scientology logo on the back. He walks with her for about 50 paces, interrupting the conversation she is trying to have with friend. He recounts the moment he first encountered ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Nov 29, 1993
Swiss to prosecute U.S. sect — Spotlight
May 16, 1992
Scientology trial hears of intrigue and 'plants' — Toronto Star (Canada)
Type: Press
Author(s): Wendy Darroch
Source: Toronto Star (Canada)
A tale of intrigue, international espionage and blind dedication has been painted over the past month by a group of senior members with the Church of Scientology of Toronto during the 1970s. All those testifying had been expelled by the church. They were given immunity from prosecution for testifying at the trial of five members and the church on charges of criminal breach of trust. The charges concern "plants" infiltrating the RCMP, OPP, Metro police and the provincial attorney-general's office between ...
May 13, 1992
Ex-cult member: Mounties targetted as enemy — Toronto Sun (Canada)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Bill Dunphy
Source: Toronto Sun (Canada)
Scientologists targeted the RCMP for infiltration because their founder believed Mounties were part of a worldwide conspiracy against his church, an ex-member testified yesterday. The Toronto court heard Scientology leader L. Ron Hubbard believed the international conspiracy was run by a band of former Nazis who'd taken over Interpol — the European-based international police organization. The testimony yesterday from Marion Evoy, formerly Canada's top Scientology official, came at the opening of the fourth week of the trial of the Church of ...
Dec 12, 1988
Scientology leader still jailed in Spain; church charges 'persecution' — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Type: Press
Author(s): Stephen Koff
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
The president of the Church of Scientology and 10 other members arrested in an investigation of alleged fraud and tax evasion have been released on more than $1 million bail, their lawyer said Sunday. A judge's order releasing church President Heber Jentzsch, an American, and the others came Saturday after facts were presented that "corrected" some allegations against the group, said the lawyer, Jose Luis Chamorro. Jentzsch, 53, a native of Salt Lake City, lives in Los Angeles. Judge Jose Maria ...
Apr 4, 1986
Inside Scientology — Finally [The government's war against Scientology] — L.A. Weekly (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Ron Curran, Jennifer Pratt
Source: L.A. Weekly (California)
The Government's War Against SCIENTOLOGY Scientologists say the church is engaged in "a war for the human spirit" against a global conspiracy, involving psychiatrists, the Rockefeller family, the International Criminal Police Organization (Interpol) and the U.S. government (including the FBI, CIA and IRS). According to Ken Hoden, Scientologists feel that although each of these diverse entities have different reasons for attacking the church, their enemies have banded together as one to achieve a common end — "destroying the Church of Scientology." ...
Dec 24, 1984
Advertisement: Scientologists question U.S. involvement in Interpol — Los Angeles Times (California)
Jun 9, 1982
Inside Scientology: The story of Scientology might make a great movie — News-Herald (Santa Rosa, California)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: News-Herald (Santa Rosa, California)
The film would star a former science fiction writer named L. Ron Hubbard who founded a religion — or what his critics call a "cult." Also included in the cast would be Charles Manson, John Travolta, numerous former cultists turned "deprogrammers," and billions of Thetans, or immortal beings trapped in "meat bodies" on the planet earth — and don't forget Hubbard's renegade son, who works in a Nevada casino and suspects his father is either dead or hopelessly insane. Scenery in ...
Nov 24, 1979
Church's covert activity told — Los Angeles Times (California)
Nov 6, 1979
Scientologists' goal: world takeover — Clearwater Sun (Florida)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Richard Leiby
Source: Clearwater Sun (Florida)
WASHINGTON — The Clearwater branch of the Church of Scientology actively participated in a master plan of founder L. Ron Hubbard apparently aimed at taking over the world, internal cult documents reveal. In Clearwater, the plan centered on removing from office political and and media figures considered "enemies" of the cult: former mayor Gabriel Cazares, Pinellas-Pasco State Attorney James Russell, Clearwater Sun Editor Ron Stuart and local broadcaster Bob Snyder. But on a grander scale, Hubbard's scheme was to "obliterate" and ...
Nov 4, 1979
Most targets not aware of infiltration attempts — Clearwater Sun (Florida)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Marc Brown
Source: Clearwater Sun (Florida)
CLEARWATER — Documents released Thursday by a federal judge in Washington indicate an effort to "take over" the city of Clearwater by the Church of Scientology, but most of the persons and organizations listed in those files said Friday they are not aware of any effort by church members to infiltrate or discredit their offices. The documents were part of a mountain of paper siezed by the FBI in raids on Scientology offices in Washington and Los Angeles in July, 1977. ...
Feb 19, 1979
The FBI's campaign against Scientology [incomplete] — Inquiry Magazine
Nov 16, 1978
'Honesty group' claims reward offer yields 'corruption data' — The State Journal (Lansing, Michigan)
Aug 27, 1978
Church wages propaganda on a world scale — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Robert Gillette, Robert Rawitch
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
"The DEFENSE of anything is untenable. The only way to defend anything is to ATTACK, and if you ever forget that, then you will lose every battle you are engaged in, whether it is in terms of personal conversations, public debate, or a court of law." — L. Ron Hubbard For more than a decade, the worldwide Church of Scientology, one of the burgeoning new religions of the 1960s and '70s, has conducted sophisticated intelligence and propaganda operations on an international ...
Aug 19, 1978
Scientologists to have first ACT service — Canberra Times (Australia)
Type: Press
Author(s): Peter Quiddington
Source: Canberra Times (Australia)
The Church of Scientology, the invention of science fiction writer Ron Hubbard which has caused an unholy uproar around the world in the past, will hold a Canberra inaugural service at Red Hill tomorrow. The Church, established in 1953 by Mr Hubbard after his book 'Dienetics', published in 1950, attracted world-wide interest in the principles of Scientology. More than five million people in 54 countries are understood to have gone through the Scientology processing, a full course of which can cost ...
Item contributed by: Zhent (Anonymous)
Aug 16, 1978
U.S. charges Scientology conspiracy // 11 church agents accused of spying, bugging and theft — Washington Post
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Timothy S. Robinson
Source: Washington Post
Eleven high officials and agents of the Church of Scientology, including the wife of founder L. Ron Hubbard, were charged here yesterday in an allegedly widespread conspiracy to plant spies in government agencies, break into government offices, steal official documents and bug government meetings. Much of the evidence outlined against the church's officials in the 28-count criminal indictment appears to be based on the church's own internal memorandums and other documents. The memorandums directed church operatives to "use any method" in ...
May 16, 1978
Scientologists kept files on 'enemies' — Washington Post
More:, link
Type: Press
Author(s): Ron Shaffer
Source: Washington Post
The Church of Scientology, in its efforts to investigate and attack its "enemies," kept files on five Washington federal judges, Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, other congressmen, Jacqueline Onassis, the Better Business Bureau and the American Medical Association, according to Scientology documents in the possession of federal investigators. The Scientologists' files, summarized in a 525-page inventory filed in court by the federal government, were in many cases marked "Eyes Only," "Top Secret," "Enemy Names" and "Battle Plans." Their contents were coded with ...
Jul 25, 1977
They hope to see clear days forever — Flint Journal (Michigan)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Betty Brenner
Source: Flint Journal (Michigan)
The two-story brick building at N. Ballenger Hwy. and Sloan St. looks as if it should house an insurance agency or doctor's office. It is a well-built, well-kept structure. Inside, quality furniture and a quiet, professional greeting welcome the visitor. But this building houses a center related to a church that is under fire from federal agencies. Early this month, the FBI used crowbars and sledgehammers to enter offices of the Church of Scientology in Hollywood and Washington, D.C. Agents were ...
Jul 10, 1977
Some areas in government easy targets for spies — Prescott Courier (Arizona)
Type: Press
Source: Prescott Courier (Arizona)
WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal officials say some parts of the government are remarkably easy targets for outside spies such as the Scientologists allegedly planted in government jobs to steal confidential files. "If they're qualified for a job and there's no arrest record, they can sort of swoop right in," said Justice Department personnel officer. Take the case of Gerald Wolfe. According to the FBI, the Church of Scientology planted Wolfe in a clerical job at the Internal Revenue Service so he ...
Jul 9, 1977
3 Scientology offices raided by FBI in 2 cities — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Robert Rawitch
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
Church of Scientology offices in Hollywood and Washington, D.C., were raided Friday by scores of FBI agents searching for more than 150 documents stolen from the U.S. Courthouse in Washington in a series of burglaries last year. The dawn raids at three locations in the two cities netted an unknown quantity of the allegedly stolen documents, informed sources said. Using power saws, crowbars and boltcutters to knock down doors and cut open cabinets, FBI agents executed search warrants based primarily on ...
Jun 17, 1977
Interpol involved in drug dealing — Village Voice
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Village Voice
A Congressional Subcommittee has been given the names of South American Interpol officials who are using their position to traffic in cocaine and been asked to curtail U.S. relations with the private, French-based police association. The information that Interpol officials have been Involved in drug trafficking came as the result of a 7 month, 7 nation investigation by Vaughn Young, Research Director of the Church of Scientology's National Commission on Law Enforcement and Social Justice (NCLE). Young stated in his letter ...
Apr 19, 1977
Bill would prohibit assisting Interpol — Clearwater Sun (Florida)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Jennifer Gavin
Source: Clearwater Sun (Florida)
TALLAHASSEE—Some call it the Scientology Bill, although its subject is Interpol, the international police organization. Rep. Eric Smith, D-Jacksonville, the bill's sponsor, calls it privacy insurance for all Florida residents—including Scientologists. A separately developed but mutual interest has brought the Church of Scientology, headquartered in Clearwater, and a group of law enforcement activists together supporting the bill that would forbid law enforcement agencies in Florida to cooperate with Interpol, Smith said Monday. "I don't care if a person is a Scientologist, ...
Apr 10, 1977
Abuses claimed // Bill takes aim at Interpol — Houston Post
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Jon Standefer
Source: Houston Post
Telling it briefly Interpol, which claims to be merely a clearing-house for information passed among police agencies in various countries, has been accused of releasing false information about Americans to foreign governments. A bill has been introduced in the state legislature to ban police cooperation with Interpol. AUSTIN - Interpol, that international police force whose crime-fighting exploits usually happen only in detective novels, has been getting a black eye. Although self-described as a private agency only to channel information among ...
Apr 1, 1977
Interpol's threat to privacy — The Progressive
Mar 27, 1977
Interpol indicted at 2 hearings — Washington Star-News
Mar 15, 1977
MP urges Interpol inquiry after CIA revelations — The Guardian (UK)
Feb 17, 1977
Scientology combats federal opposition — Farmington Observer
Feb 16, 1977
Church of Scientology sues for $750,000,000 — Riverside Times (California)
Jul 3, 1976
Overseas data cited // Bill would extend privacy act terms — Washington Star-News
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): William F. Willoughby
Source: Washington Star-News
Legislation has been introduced in Congress which would extend the regulations of the Freedom of Information and Privacy Acts to files sent overseas by federal agencies. Rep. Edward Beard, D-R.I., introduced the legislation just before the two-week recess for the Fourth of July. The bill would require that if the United States is to continue its membership in Interpol, the international police agency, then information on Americans kept by Interpol overseas should be made available for recall if requested. UNDER DOMESTIC ...
Jan 29, 1976
Church's history marked with legal battles — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
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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.