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(no date)
  HCO Manual of Justice

People attack Scientology; I never forget it, always even the score.

His paranoia was better contained, though Church leaders were told to cease communication with critics of Scientology whom Hubbard called "Merchants of Chaos," the beginnings of the doctrine of "disconnection."

To the general public, Scientology was represented as a humanitarian, religious movement, intent upon benefiting all mankind. Its opponents were dangerous enemies of freedom, and were tarred with unfashionable epithets such as communist, homosexual, or drug addict. Opponents were portrayed as members of a deliberate conspiracy to silence Hubbard, and bring down the "shades of night" over the Earth.

To the Church hierarchy, Scientology was the only hope of freedom for mankind, and must be protected at all costs.

The Hubbard Communications Office Manual of Justice laid down the law for Scientology staff members. In it Hubbard wrote:

"People attack Scientology; I never forget it, always even the score."

The Manual of Justice introduced a comprehensive "intelligence" system into Hubbard's organizations. Hubbard wrote:

"Intelligence is mostly the collection of data on people which may add up to a summary of right or wrong actions on their part... It is done all the time about everything and everybody... When a push against Scientology starts somewhere, we go over the people involved and weed them out..."

If "intelligence" failed, then investigation was called for:

"When we need somebody haunted we investigate... When we investigate we do so noisily always. And usually investigation damps out the trouble even when we discover no really pertinent facts. Remember that - by investigation alone we can curb pushes and crush wildcat people and unethical Dianetics and Scientology organizations..."

"When you have found your culprit, go to the next step. Judgement and Punishment."

A Piece of Blue Sky by Jon Atack
HCO Manual of Justice - copyright 1959

Incorrectly Included Bank Mechanism (O/M Sequence) - "always even the score" - LRH

(no date)
  Spring 1959 the spring of 1959, Hubbard purchased the Maharajah of Jaipur's English manor house and estate in the beautiful Sussex countryside, at Saint Hill village, a few miles from East Grinstead. Upon his arrival, Hubbard set up the Scientology World-wide Management Control Center...

A Piece of Blue Sky by Jon Atack


This was bought with his personal money.
Where did he get this amount of personal money?

-- Nov
  At the end of the 1959 growing season, Hubbard introduced "Security Checking."
The E-Meter was now to be used to discover overts committed by Scientologists.

In practice, the Confessional has proved to be a double-edged procedure, sometimes giving genuine relief, but always harboring the potential future use of the material as blackmail.

In November 1959, Hubbard senior ordered that the staffs of all Scientology orgs be given an E-Meter check. On November 23, Nibs left the Washington org, and the Church of Scientology. Hubbard said his son was unable to face an e-meter and issued a Bulletin saying the cause of all "departures, sudden and relatively unexplained" was unconfessed overts.

The idea that unrevealed transgressions cause departures from the Church is now deeply embedded in Scientology theory. No one who leaves has a chance to explain his departure. Scientologists are sure that the person must have overts against Scientology, therefore nothing a former member says can be trusted, so it is not worth listening to them.

A Piece of Blue Sky by Jon Atack

31 Dec

By this time Ron had introduced Scientology which has the goal of freeing a spiritual being from his Earth prison. This really flew into the teeth of Marcabian plans to keep Earth- bound beings in their prison and enslaved on earth.

Thus the attacks from various arms of the Global Enslavers intensified.

The AMA and APA were involved in the attacks for the additional reason of trying to maintain a drug-based healing monopoly.

At the same time, LRH was off-base in trying to maintain a monopoly of his own on the subjects of Dianetics and Scientology, by attacking competitors, under the guise that such competitors were altered versions of his work. Whether they were or not, people have a first amendment right to practice the religion of their choice and can legally and morally mix their own ideas into Hubbard's to do it.

Likely driving this desire to establish a monopoly, by eliminating competitors, was the fact that Hubbard was receiving 10 to 20 % of church income surreptitiously. By this action he was guilty of placing church tax exempt status at risk and brought about IRS actions against the churches and himself.

LRH also lied to Scientologists by making false public statements that he did not receive church income.

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