Scientology Critical Information Directory

This site is best viewed using a highly standards-compliant browser

Scientology library: “prozac (fluoxetine hydrochloride)”

Between and 
Keyword(s)
Items per page 
Tips: A blank year in one or both fields will result in an open-ended search. Keywords are matched against tags, titles, authors, publishers, types. Use uppercase 'OR' to search for items that match either expressions on each side of the 'OR' keyword.

Alternatively, you can browse all the tags directly.
american psychiatric association (apa) • anti-psychiatry • auditing • church of scientology international (csi) • citizens commission on human rights (cchr) • cult awareness network (can) (earlier form, citizen's freedom foundation) • cynthia kisser • eli lilly • food and drug administration (fda) • heber c. jentzsch • hill & knowlton • internal revenue service (irs) • joseph wesbecker • lawsuit • mental illness • prozac (fluoxetine hydrochloride) • richard behar • ritalin • sanford "sandy" block • scientology: the thriving cult of greed and power (article) • suicide • time magazine • usa today • wpp group • wall street journal
41 matching items found.
Dateless  1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 1985 1990 1995 2000 2005 2010
All time 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13 14
Page of 2: ⇑ Latest    ↑ Later      
Dec 14, 1998
Investigative Reports: Inside Scientology [Part 5 of 10] — Arts and Entertainment Channel
Type: TV
Source: Arts and Entertainment Channel
picture of LRH; pictures of books “L. Ron Hubbard, Messiah or Madman?”, “Bare-Faced Messiah] VO: Scientology lost its founder in 1986. And the news that Hubbard was no longer sparked a flurry of unofficial biographies. Russell Miller walking down road; picture of LRH RUSSELL MILLER (voice of and on camera): I knew that there was some question mark over L. Ron Hubbard’s background. The church presents a picture of L. Ron Hubbard as being a very extraordinary individual, and was almost ...
Mar 25, 1997
The Scientology problem — Wall Street Journal
More: holysmoke.org, link
Type: Press
Source: Wall Street Journal
As no doubt befits a society founded by Pilgrims, America has a long tradition of controversial movements maturing to success, whether Mormons or Christian Scientists or Jehovah's Witnesses. Today, the latest cult forcing itself to our attention is the Church of Scientology. Scientology was founded in the early 1950s by L. Ron Hubbard, a science fiction writer. He fashioned a creation myth around Xenu, who froze and transported thetan souls to volcanoes in Teegeeack, now earth. The creed holds that humans ...
Dec 13, 1994
Jurors clear Lilly's Prozac in murder case — Wall Street Journal
Nov 11, 1994
Government is set to approve Prozac for bulimia treatment — Los Angeles Times (California)
Mar 31, 1994
Scientology suit on PR firm heads for trial — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Type: Press
Author(s): Wayne Garcia
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
For both sides, the relationship between the Church of Scientology and the nation's largest public relations firm, Hill & Knowlton, had been a good one. But that relationship fell apart in 1991, just two days after a cover story in Time magazine blasted Scientology as a cult of greed. Hill & Knowlton dropped Scientology as a client. Lilly and Scientology have been locked in battle over Scientology's campaign to discredit Prozac, an antidepressant drug made by Lilly. Scientology blames Prozac for ...
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
Aug 30, 1992
Couple's Scientology lesson costly // After forking over thousands of dollars, a few things become clear — Indianapolis Star (Indiana)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Kay Stephens
Source: Indianapolis Star (Indiana)
The tale of Jon and Stacy Roberts and the Church of Scientology is the story of a typical couple, in many ways, who were looking for answers. When the financial advice they sought turned into spiritual guidance, the couple began to regret the direction their search had taken. In the process, they gave more than $100,000 to the Church of Scientology and an organization connected with it. Now they want to warn others not to do the same. Jon Roberts filed ...
May 30, 1992
Suit filed by Scientology church is dismissed — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
INDIANAPOLIS — A federal judge in Arlington, Va., on Friday dismissed a $20-million libel lawsuit that the Church of Scientology had filed against an executive with Eli Lilly & Co., the maker of Prozac. The lawsuit accused Mitchell E. Daniels Jr., a vice president of the Indianapolis-based pharmaceuticals company, of maligning the church in comments published in USA Today. The newspaper was not named as a defendant. The church believes that Prozac, an antidepressant, is unsafe and can lead to suicidal ...
May 5, 1992
Eli Lilly sued for $14.7M by Church of Scientology — Reporter Dispatch (White Plains, New York)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Reporter Dispatch (White Plains, New York)
LOS ANGELES — The Church of Scientology International sued Eli Lilly & Co. for $14.7 million, alleging the pharmaceutical maker pressured a public relations firm to drop the church as a client. The church and Eli Lilly have long been at odds over the drug maker's sale of Prozac. The scientologists say the antidepressant can be harmful, even fatal. The suit, filed Friday in federal court, names as defendants Lilly, the British advertising conglomerate WPP Group, its chief executive officer, Martin ...
Feb 4, 1992
Suit says Lilly exec 'maligned' church
Jan 8, 1992
New antidepressants emerge to challenge popular Prozac — Los Angeles Times (California)
Nov 11, 1991
Scientology's children: Children, adults write to the Times — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: whyaretheydead.info, pqasb.pqarchiver.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Curtis Krueger
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
The True School and the Jefferson Academy, two Clearwater schools that use educational methods devised by Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard, declined to allow the St. Petersburg Times to interview students, graduates, teachers, administrators or parents. But the True School did provide what it said were testimonials from some of the school's students and staff members. In addition, Church of Scientology spokesman Richard Haworth arranged for Scientologists to write letters and send them to the Times. Here are excerpts from the ...
Nov 10, 1991
Scientology's children: What are church's beliefs? — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: link, pqasb.pqarchiver.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Curtis Krueger
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
L. Ron Hubbard was a writer who conjured up tales of time travel and rocket ships to Mars. But science fiction was not all that sprang from Hubbard's pen. He also wrote the book Dianetics: The Modern Science of Mental Health. In it, Hubbard described a new kind of counseling, which he said could help people increase their IQs, cure themselves of arthritis, allergies, asthma and migraine headaches, and reduce their chances of having a car wreck. The book was published ...
Sep 21, 1991
Children of man killed in murder-suicide sue woman's psychiatrist — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Leslie Berger
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
The tangled murder-suicide case of a British stripper and her husband has prompted the slain man's children to file a civil suit against a psychiatrist whose handgun was used in the Sherman Oaks couple's deaths. The suit filed Friday in Van Nuys Superior Court also seeks unspecified damages against Eli Lilly & Co., the maker of the controversial antidepressant Prozac, claiming that Victoria Howden's use of the drug contributed to her June 10 murder of the children's father, Charles House, and ...
Sep 21, 1991
No proof Prozac causes suicides, scientists say — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
ROCKVILLE, Md. — A panel of experts told the Food and Drug Administration on Friday that there is no sound evidence to conclude that Prozac or any other antidepressant causes suicides or other violent behavior. The scientists said they were moved by the many stories they heard earlier in the day about suicides and other violence committed by people taking Prozac, but they voted 6 to 3 to recommend against any label changes for antidepressant drugs. A vote rejecting a link ...
Sep 1, 1991
FDA denies CCHR's petition to withdraw Prozac from the market — Psychiatric Times
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Rojean Wagner
Source: Psychiatric Times
The Food and Drug Administration has denied Scientology's Citizens Commission on Human Rights' (CCHR) petition to withdraw fluoxetine (Prozac) from the market, indicating in its report that CCHR's evidence was primarily based on five "unsubstantiated cases that cannot be adequately evaluated." The agency said that its Psychopharmacological Drugs Advisory Committee will review all pertinent data linking suicide and antidepressants in a late summer or early fall meeting. Although most of the media coverage has been about fluoxetine, the committee will look ...
Sep 1, 1991
Former Scientologist harassed after saying Prozac helped her depression — Psychiatric Times
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Psychiatric Times
The former top-level Scientologist who told The Psychiatric Times in June that fluoxetine (Prozac) had helped her overcome the depression she suffered while in Scientology has been under surveillance along with her husband, and she said her friends neighbors have been harassed by private investigators since shortly after the story was released. Both Hana Whitfield and her husband, Jerry have been watched at their home and followed whenever they leave. They were also investigated by police in England ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Aug 25, 1991
Campaign to ban drug is distorting information [article incomplete] — Courier-Journal (Louisville, Kentucky)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Gideon Gil
Source: Courier-Journal (Louisville, Kentucky)
The man who committed mass murder two years ago at Standard Gravure has become the centerpiece of a nationwide campaign to discredit and ban Prozac, the world's leading drug for treating depression. Joseph Wesbecker had taken Prozac during the five weeks before his shooting rampage inside the Louisville printing plant, and blood tests after his death found therapeutic levels of Prozac. Those test results have prompted a California group affiliated with the Church of Scientology to launch a high-profile, well-financed assault ...
Aug 14, 1991
Leading the charge against Prozac // Lawyer Leonard Finz is up against Eli Lilly, and the verdict is still out — Washington Post
Aug 3, 1991
FDA expected to approve drug related to Prozac — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
INDIANAPOLIS — A cousin to the antidepressant Prozac may receive federal approval before the end of the year for treatment of obesity, representing a new wave of sales growth for this class of drugs. Prozac, now in its fourth year on the market and approaching $1 billion in annual sales worldwide, has been dogged for the past year by claims that it causes violent behavior including suicide. A Harvard researcher's study describing six patients who developed violently suicidal thoughts while treated ...
Aug 2, 1991
Group linked to Scientologists loses Prozac bid — Wall Street Journal
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Wall Street Journal
WASHINGTON —The Food and Drug Administration on Thursday rejected a request by a group affiliated with the Church of Scientology that it ban the anti-depressant drug Prozac on grounds that it makes people suicidal and violent. The FDA released a letter to the Citizens Commission on Human Rights saying that it had found no evidence for these claims or for the commission's additional claims that Prozac is addictive and causes movement disorders. The agency said it had reviewed the evidence provided ...
Aug 2, 1991
Scientologists fail to persuade FDA on Prozac — Wall Street Journal
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Thomas M. Burton
Source: Wall Street Journal
INDIANAPOLIS —The Food and Drug Administration weighed in heavily on the side of Ell Lilly & Co. in rejecting claims that the popular anti-depressant drug Prozac is connected to murder, suicide or other maladies. The FDA action follows a yearlong campaign against Prozac by the Church of Scientology that had sought to persuade the federal agency, through a formal petition, to ban U.S. sales of the Lilly drug. But the FDA found that a Scientology-founded group called the Citizens Commission for ...
Jul 21, 1991
The two sides of Scientology — Indianapolis Star (Indiana)
Jun 22, 1991
Letters // Scientologists unfairly attack Prozac — Tampa Tribune (Florida)
More: link
Type: Press
Source: Tampa Tribune (Florida)
The June 1 letter on Prozac by Doug Johnston is another example of the campaign of misinformation that Scientologists are spreading on Prozac and other treatments prescribed by psychiatrists. Johnston refers to research carried out by L. Ron Hubbard, the founder of Scientology. Hubbard initiated his "research" with the premises that all psychiatric treatment is damaging to all patients and that psychological problems can be dealt with only by training the mind to forget, using a form of self-hypnosis. He conveniently ...
Jun 21, 1991
'Time' squabble / Scientology adds WPP units to attack [exact date unknown] — Advertising Age
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Gary Levin
Source: Advertising Age
NEW YORK—WPP Group's Hill & Knowlton, the giannt public relations agency charged with generating favorable images for clients, is having public relations problems of its own. The latest controversy surfaced last month, when the agency was forced to resign the $2 million Church of Scientology International account a week after a May 6 Time cover story labeled the church a "cult of greed" that had bilked its followers of millions of dollars. The church quickly began an ad campaign in ''USA ...
Jun 20, 1991
Advertising // Scientology dispute draws in WPP chief — Wall Street Journal
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Joanne Lipman
Source: Wall Street Journal
A bizarre run-in between Time magazine and the Church of Scientology has ensnared an unlikely victim: WPP Group's Martin Sorrell. Ever since Time ran a May 6 cover story depicting the Scientology group as a "cult of greed," the Scientologists have been striking back, criticizing the article as a "sensationalized attack" full of "falsehoods." In the past week, the Scientologists have broadened their attack. This time, in one of the stranger plot twists Madison Avenue has seen, their target is Mr. ...
Jun 19, 1991
Scientology group strikes back at Time magazine — Associated Press
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Rick Hampson
Source: Associated Press
NEW YORK (AP) — Some subjects of unflattering magazine profiles are content to write a letter to the editor or cancel their subscription. The Church of Scientology, pilloried in Time as "The Cult of Greed," is fighting back with a $3 million ad campaign. After several weeks of taking out full-page color ads in USA Today, the church has released a glossy, 28-page booklet that purports to refute Time's charges and expose its motivation for the May 6 cover story. Titled ...
Jun 13, 1991
[Advertisement] Who controls what foods and drugs the public may consume? — USA Today
Jun 12, 1991
[Advertisement] A History of Human Misery? — USA Today
Jun 11, 1991
Prozac's critics hurt mentally ill — USA Today
More: link
Type: Press
Source: USA Today
Prozac, a commonly prescribed anti-depression drug made by Eli Lilly and Co., has been under attack from the Church of Scientology and lawyers who have developed the so-called "Prozac defense" — blaming the drug for their clients behavior. They and some former users charge that the drug causes bizarre mental side effects and can lead to suicide. ''Mitchell Daniels, Eli Lilly's vice president for corporate affairs, defended the drug and attacked the attackers Monday in a meeting with USA Today's editorial ...
Page 1 of 2: ⇑ Latest    ↑ Later      
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.