Scientology Integrity .org

 Scientology Time Track By Entry
(no date)
  C of S is convicted of criminal conduct in Canada. Stealing documents from government files.

United States District Court Central District of California
Michael Pattinson vs RTC Case No. 98-3985CAS (SHx)

(no date)
  The name of the European Economic Community (EEC) was changed to the new name of EUROPEAN UNION (EU), as agreed to in the 1992 Maastricht Treaty. This EU now has one central bank in Frankfurt, Germany, one monetary system (except for three holdout nations), one judicial system, one government, and are working on one military force so that they can abandon the current NATO force.

Their present goal for changing the name of North, Central and South America, plus the Caribbean Islands to the new name - AMERICAN UNION - is the year 2005, which is just around the corner of time. They will then change the Asian Pacific Economic Cooperation (APEC) to its new name - ASIAN UNION, by around 2010. During this same period, the former SOVIET UNION will be resurrected, but this time not under hard line Communist control, but under the direct and absolute control of the Elite.

Then by around the year 2015, the governing body over all these four GLOBAL REGIONS will assume full command, and will be called the - GLOBAL UNION. By this time, national sovereignty of all nations will be lost completely, and we will all be under strict Elite control. Then, there will be only two classes of people - the Elite, and the rest of us - their slaves.

United Nations document titled OUR GLOBAL NEIGHBORHOOD
A Report of the Commission on Global Governance
published in 1995 by Oxford University Press


The time table of the Global Enslaver plan for a One World Government is laid bare in the above. We don't have much time left - the year 2015 is not far into the future.

27 Jan
  Another former RTC member writes an affidavit that says Miscavige conceives, plans and orders the actions of the church against those whom he considers to be against his personal control over Scientology. He has such church members expelled by false denunciations and then uses GO tactics, such as Fair Game against them. This included the formation of vigilante groups to physically attack these people.

Affidavit of Former RTC member

Note from Mike McClaughry:

Virginia and I can personally attest to the part above about getting expelled by false denunciations and then having Fair Game actions used against us. Our "crime" in DM's eyes was applying KSW to his Golden Age of Squirreling - at which point he initiated a cover up of his crimes.

This cover up took the form of first a black PR campaign was mounted against us and then my church Intelligence-connected employer told me to go find another job somewhere else. At the same time, Greg and Debra Barnes - who were also applying KSW along side of Virginia and I - were having their business destroyed by church Intelligence - and all of this BEFORE our Declares were even issued in writing.

In other words - the Fair Game practices began on all 4 of us even BEFORE we were officially expelled in writing.

02 Feb
  The Toronto Star June 2, 1992

Group unethical church trial told

A Scientologist sent to investigate the head office of the church branch allegedly responsible for dirty tricks and spying says he was sickened by what he saw. I was disgusted. I was sickened to my bones, Norman Starkey, 48, of Los Angeles testified yesterday.

Starkey was a defense witness at the jury trial of the Toronto branch of the Church of Scientology and five of its members on breach of trust charges.

The charges are in connection with agents infiltrating the RCMP, OPP, Metro police and the provincial attorney general's office between April, 1974, and November, 1976.

The ethics in the headquarters of the Guardian's Office, in East Grinstead, England, were atrocious when he visited in 1981, Starkey told defence lawyer Marlys Edwardh in Ontario Court, general division.

The man in charge of the office's legal department admitted to having extramarital affairs with two employees, Starkey said. This is completely against church rules, he added.

In 1981, Starkey said he was sent to the world headquarters of the Guardian's Office, because Hubbard needed some information on lawsuits in which the founder might be involved.

Starkey had trouble getting information from the office, even when the office was told Hubbard himself was the one who wanted to know, Starkey testified.

Starkey eventually got a few scrappy pieces of information, but it became clear that the office was solely concerned with criminal cases against its own members, he said. That's when he was sent to investigate the world headquarters of the church arm, he said.

Starkey said he was shocked to discover some papers describing atrocious programs, which court has heard were outlines by the Guardian's Office of a dirty tricks campaign.

The trial, before Mr. Justice James Southey, is expected to last until the end of the month.


Well - now we have a case of the pot calling the kettle black. RTC and OSA is every bit as criminal as the GO ever dreamed of being. They even went a step further by altering LRH issues - which the GO never did. Also, Broeker and Miscavige spending LRH and church money on gambling and prostitutes in Las Vegas - is not against church rules?

Incorrectly included "Holier Than Thou" attitude = similar overt of own - Starkey

02 Mar
  CHURCH OF SCIENTOLOGY OF CALIFORNIA, petitioner, v. UNITED STATES and Frank S. Zolin. No. 91-946. Supreme Court of the United States March 2, 1992 Petition for writ of certiorari to the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. Granted.

23 Mar
  Serial Number: 74-258393 TRADEMARK FILED
Filing Date: 1992-03-23
Type of Mark: Service Mark
Mark Drawing Code: (5) Words, letters and/or numbers in stylized form
Description of mark: The mark consists of the signature of "L. RON HUBBARD"
Other Reg. Info.: 1318637; 1356523; 1505349; 1546167; 1734728 and others
Published for Oppos: 1993-11-23
Registration Date: 1994-02-15 [see], Registration Number: 1821751
Other Data: "L. RON HUBBARD" identifies a deceased individual

Owner Name Owner Address
--------------------------- ---------------------------------------
Religious Technology Center
1710 Ivar Avenue Los Angeles California 90028
Non-Profit Corporation California

United States Trademark Office records

06 May
  American Lawyer Media, L.P.; The Recorder; May 6, 1992

Scientology Tax Case Before 9th Circuit; IRS is demanding tens of thousands of documents; church calls it harassment

A paper war between the Internal Revenue Service and the Church of Scientology moves into the Ninth Circuit U.S. Court of Appeals today, where a three-judge panel will consider what, if any, documents the religious organization has to turn over to the government. ...The dispute traces back to November 1988, when the IRS issued a notice of Church Tax Inquiry to the group, indicating that the government questioned the organization's tax- exempt status. By December 1989, the IRS had issued a summons against the church, demanding access to 47 different categories of documents, according to one of the briefs filed by the church.

29 May
  The Toronto Star May 29, 1992

Crimes outraged church trial told

The worldwide head of the Church of Scientology says he and other top officials were absolutely outraged when they concluded that fellow members were committing crimes.

We don't do illegal things, David Miscavige, the 32-year-old church leader from Los Angeles, testified yesterday.

When a document outlining a dirty tricks and harassment project called Operation Freakout was first seen by his associates in 1981, I was shocked and thought it was a fake, Miscavige said. He was not head of the church at the time.

Miscavige is a defense witness at the jury trial of the church and five members.

They are charged with five counts of breach of trust in connection with agents infiltrating the RCMP, the OPP, Metro police and the provincial attorney-general's office between April, 1974, and November, 1976.

In July, 1981, when Miscavige and other top officials investigated the dirty tricks, they discovered that Scientologists in a separate office, the Guardian's Office, were committing crimes, he told the Ontario Court, general division, trial presided over by Mr. Justice James Southey.

Guardian's Office staff members were not like other Scientologists, Miscavige said. They appeared extremely secretive and kept their office doors locked, he said.

After learning about the crimes committed by the Guardian's Office, Miscavige and colleagues decided they would have to bring it under the direct control of the main church, he told defense lawyer Clayton Ruby.

They hatched a plan in which trusted teams of Scientologists would fan out to various Guardian's offices worldwide, poised to await word that Mary Sue Hubbard had resigned as head of that branch.

Miscavige told the court his mission was to get Hubbard's wife, who was no longer living with her husband, to quit.

When they confronted each other in a Los Angeles hotel room Mary Sue Hubbard called him some pretty nasty names and held a large ashtray close to his face. But he persuaded her it was futile to hang on to power. The church tried unsuccessfully to reform the Guardian's Office and finally disbanded it in 1983, he said.

The trial continues.

Incorrectly included "Holier Than Thou" attitude = similar overt of own -
Falsehood they do not commit crimes -
Falsehood they disbanded the GO for crimes (because OSA commits same crimes) -

David Miscavige

30 May
  The Toronto Star May 30, 1992

Spies 'upset' Scientology executive, trial told

A top Church of Scientology executive once married to founder L. Ron Hubbard's daughter says he had no idea about an espionage and dirty tricks campaign conducted by the church.

At the trial of the Church of Scientology of Toronto and five of its members yesterday, Jonathan Horwich, 47, of Los Angeles testified he was very upset and shocked when first informed of the church's campaign.

The Toronto defendants face criminal breach of trust charges in connection with agents infiltrating the RCMP, the OPP, Metro police and the provincial attorney-general's office between April, 1974, and November, 1976.

Horwich married Hubbard's daughter Diana and was on board the former science-fiction writer's floating headquarters in the early 1970s.

Mary Sue Hubbard - the late founder's wife and head of the clandestine organization allegedly responsible for the church's crimes - never discussed what she did with him, Horwich told the jury trial.

Although Horwich admitted to prosecutor James Stewart the Guardian's Office was a legitimate branch of the church dealing with public relations, tax matters and information gathering, they were always separate, unapproachable, difficult to deal with.

Horwich - in charge of training church executives aboard the yacht in the early '70s - taught Bryan Levman, who would later oversee a series of covert intelligence operations aimed at attacking Scientology's enemies in his role as deputy guardian for Canada, court has heard.

Levman has told the court he left the yacht with a new title and a mandate from L. Ron Hubbard that he believed allowed him to infiltrate police agencies and steal government files.

Yesterday, Horwich testified that in 1979, he was appointed as a liaison between the main church and the Guardian's Office, struggling to sort out conflicts between the two branches.

The Guardian's Office would raid staff from local churches, leaving those organizations floundering, and demand its allotted budget even when the church was short of cash, Horwich said. I was extremely concerned about the attitude of the Guardian's Office toward the church.

At first, when some branches were raided by the U.S. Federal Bureau of Investigation in 1977, and a flurry of lawsuits followed, he believed the Guardian's Office's explanation that they were the victims of a government plot, he said.

But his attitude changed to shock when he was shown a Guardian's Office document called Operation Freakout - outlining a harassment project - in 1981, he said.

The trial continues before Mr. Justice James Southey.

03 Jun
  The Toronto Star June 3, 1992

Group not part of church trial told

An organization of Scientologists allegedly responsible for illegal spying and dirty tricks was not a part of the church when those crimes were committed, a top church executive says. I feel that by their actions they had removed themselves from the church, Michael Rinder of Los Angeles said yesterday.

The Guardian's Office violated the teachings of Scientology's founder, L. Ron Hubbard, and thereby became something different and distinct, Rinder told Mr. Justice James Southey, of Ontario Court, general division.

Rinder, 37, who handles international public relations for the Church of Scientology, was testifying for the defense in the jury trial of the church's Toronto branch and five members.

By 1973, when Rinder joined the Sea Organization - the elite group that runs the church - the Guardian's Office did not answer to any part of the church, he said.

Rinder was a member of a team sent in 1981 to the world headquarters of the Guardian's Office in East Grinstead, England, he said. The team was to clean up the office's management practices and ethics, Rinder testified.

That was his first visit to any Guardian's Office bureau, he said.

The most striking thing was that it wasn't a Scientology organization, he told defense lawyer Marlys Edwardh.

Most staff members didn't study church scriptures, Rinder testified.

They didn't follow policies laid out by L. Ron Hubbard, and in some cases did not even have copies of key directives, he said.

But Rinder did not find any evidence of crimes committed by Guardian's Office staff even after he spent a month trying to reform them, he said.

The office was just a strange place where staff in the legal department were not allowed to use typewriters because it would upset their boss, deputy guardian Charles Parselle, Rinder said.

Rinder was under orders to fire Parselle, which he did.


RTC is autonomous, as criminal, and more off Source than the GO was-

Incorrectly Included Criminal Mind - Mike Rinder


Quoted from St. Petersburg Times article on 29 March 1999:

Scientology lost an appeal in Canada's biggest libel judgement: 1.6 million because Scientology tried to discredit Casey Hill, the prosecutor who handled the criminal case against the Church.


This is interesting because that would be RTC and OSA practicing Fair Game on Casey Hill. This happens right after they had gone into the Canadian court and testified how shocked they were by the criminal actions of the GO. What a charade they put on for the court about how guilty the GO was and how innocent they were. While sitting in court testifying about their innocence, they are doing illegal black intelligence operations on people, such as the Minuteman, while pretending to be shocked about the GO's crimes.

This shows how covert they are. LRH says in Science of Survival that people in 1.1 are good actors.

29 Jun
  Organization [CST] connected with religion of Scientology sued to set aside decision of Commissioner of Internal Revenue Service, denying tax exempt status as religious organization. The Claims Court, Bruggink, J., held that:

(1) organization was to be considered in connection with tax history of other organizations connected with Scientology
(2) Commissioner did not err by finding that organization was not religious organization, within contemplation of statute. Complaint dismissed.

No. 581-88T United States Claims Court. June 29, 1992.

29 Jun
  The United States Claims Court upholds the decision of the IRS Commissioner to deny tax exempt status to the Church of Spiritual Technology. The court finds that CST was founded for the primary purpose of gaining tax exempt status to serve the financial goals of other, non-exempt entities, and that CST's archiving activities are secondary to its obtaining a tax exemption and would not of themselves qualify CST as a tax exempt organization under I.R.C. @ 501 (c)(3).

The court notes that CST, CSI and RTC all applied for tax exemption at the same time. The IRS requested information about the circumstances surrounding the founding of these three organizations. The IRS specifically asked CST who initiated and oversaw the reorganization of the Scientology hierarchy. The IRS also enumerated the connections it saw among the three applicants and the existing Scientology hierarchy and asked for comment. Specifically, the IRS asked for an explanation of the option agreements CST held under LRH's gift. CST refused to answer these questions, saying the agreements speak for themselves.

CST represented to the IRS Commissioner in 1985 that it understood its rights to include the following: "In the event it is determined that Religious Technology Center is not exempt, this corporation will exercise its options and acquire the marks and materials..." In its 1987 Supplemental Submission, CST attempted to back away from this interpretation but still conceded if the IRS recognizes CST's exemption, CST would have the power to acquire RTC's rights in the marks and Advanced Technology if RTC's exemption were denied. When its exemption is recognized, CST will receive Mr. Hubbard's estate and become owner of the limited powers of appointment over the marks and the Advanced Technology that Mr. Hubbard retained. As owner of these interests, CST will have the legal right to designate the section 501(c)(3) transferee of RTC's rights in the marks and the Advanced Technology in the event RTC cannot obtain exemption. As a section 501 (c)(3) organization, CST itself would qualify to receive these rights.

The religious trademarks and rights to the Advanced Technology constitute most of the income-producing property owned by any of the Scientology organizations. The remainder of LRH's income-producing property is already designated for CST. Upon its qualification for tax exempt status, CST could, therefore, obtain, by operation of LRH's will, all of the rights LRH reserved when he made his gift to RTC, as well as the copyrights to Scientology Scriptures, which presumably constitute the very heart of Scientology.

The copyrights to LRH's science fiction works will also devolve to CST under the will. This intellectual property alone was valued at $25,000,000 by the Trustee appointed by the court to administer LRH's estate.

In these circumstances it is at best disingenuous for CST to maintain that it is "independent" of Scientology's ecclesiastical hierarchy. LRH certainly succeeded in creating an entity that is not nominally subject to the ecclesiastical control of other Scientology organizations. Rather, the potential control runs in the opposite direction. CST stands poised to assume a position at the apex of a pyramid of both ecclesiastical authority and financial control over Scientology.

Finally, the converse of CST's control in the area of orthodoxy is that until it obtains tax- exempt status, CST will be as it has been, entirely dependent on payments from other Scientology organizations. Indeed, CST's Articles of Incorporation specifically state that it does not solicit any funds itself, nor does it have any plans to do so. CST states that it alone controls its financial matters. Possibly this is true with respect to how money is spent once held by CST. It is not true, however, with respect to obtaining the money that it spends. All of this has come from other Scientology organizations. The fact that CST does not raise its own funds is itself unusual for a would-be IRC 501(c)(3) organization, and limits its ability to be independent.

In sum, there is a strong link, in fact an identity of purpose, between CST and other Scientology organizations. CST was created to serve LRH as a personal estate-planning device and to support the work of Scientology.

CST has assiduously developed a record which demonstrates that most, if not all, of its prior activities are directed at preserving Scripture. CST confuses activity with purpose. The law does not. As the Tax Court has held, "the operational test focuses on the purpose and not on the nature of the activity." The Commissioner and the court, are permitted to consider not just an organizations activities, but also to inquire into its purposes. The fact that an organization's activities have religious overtones and do not produce profits is no assurance those activities will be tax exempt.

The assets of the pour-over trust devolve on CST - namely the right to the books, tapes, films and E-meters, along with the accumulated income therefrom. These are licensed to for-profit entities for distribution, such as BPI. This arrangement simply does not resonate with the image of a tax exempt organization.

The court was asked to find that holding the options and receiving LRH's estate are merely incidental to its primary archiving purpose. Instead, the court finds that the impetus behind CST was not archiving, charity, or even religious education, but rather was tax planning. Nothing about CST is consistent with its adopted posture as a simple document repository.

First, there is plain linkage between CST and the dissolution of CSC, as well as the difficulties Scientology as a whole was having in 1982 with the IRS. Before the creation of CST, CSC served Scientology as a tax exempt entity. When it became apparent that CSC was likely to lose this status, LRH and the Scientology management restructured both the financial and the ecclesiastical organization of Scientology. CST was created in 1982, during the CSC litigation. It was founded by four non-Scientologist lawyers and Lyman Spurlock, President of CST and former personal employee of LRH, in the wake of CSC's dissolution.

The court is struck by the centripetal force that will be generated should CST obtain tax exempt status, and should it choose to exercise its option to take over assets from RTC. Armed with the trademarks and publishing rights, and with tax exempt status, CST will be poised in the center of all of Scientology's financial resources, in position to exert a strong gravitational force on Scientology's income-producing assets.

CST states that it would never seek to control these assets, or use them in any way inconsistent with the stated religious purposes of Scientology. CST has provided only conclusory statements of its own officers as evidence of CST's intentions. Moreover, CST has stated on at least one occasion that "it will exercise its options and acquire the marks and materials."

If CST succeeds in its quest for tax exempt status, it will control the trademark and publishing rights to all of LRH's works. Those rights constitute most of Scientology's income-producing property. The trademarks and publishing rights are the source of the Advanced Technology from which all income production ultimately flows. Books and tapes must be orthodox. Provision of auditing services is impossible without authorized books, tapes and E-Meters. These materials produce money in sufficient quantities to allow CSI to hold millions of surplus dollars in its central reserve account. The potential for abuse of the options and copyrights therefore is considerable. CST would not be obligated to donate the money to other non-profit groups, or even to contribute it to Scientology's own central reserves. In fact, once CST has built its archiving facilities, its expenses should decline dramatically, but it will still control millions of dollars worth of income- producing assets.

There is a dissonance between the stated, limited purposes of CST on the one hand, with the far reaching implications of the potential financial control over Scientology built into LRH's tax planning. If the true motivation behind CST were to build an archive, it would have been a simple matter to incorporate an organization and arrange for financing through the central reserves or some other straightforward financing scheme. What other possible purpose could there have been for funneling LRH's estate to an organization with such a nominally limited and innocuous function unless it was the hope that Scientology had achieved the holy grail - an organization with unassailable tax-exempt credentials, yet in control of the income from the myriad sources within Scientology?

This concern is exacerbated by the fact that CST will receive nothing from LRH's estate if it is not deemed tax exempt. Thus, it appears that despite the stated importance of its archives to the Scientology religion, they were apparently not worth supporting unless they generated a tax exemption. Protecting the use of Scientology trademarks and copyrights is also apparently not worth doing if it will not be done by a tax-exempt organization.

The court came to the conclusion that archiving is not CST's "exclusive" or even chief purpose. The court finds that CST is merely the latest incarnation of the on-going effort of Scientology as a whole to shelter income from taxation.

The court finds the IRS Commissioner's decision to deny CST tax exempt status was not erroneous and dismisses CST's complaint.

United States Claim Court - Case No. 581-88T
Church of Spiritual Technology vs United States (click on the link -Who Really Runs Scientology)


In the above court case the judges also noted that during the IRS investigation, the IRS inquired about Sherman Lenske, Stephen Lenske and Lawrence Heller and their role as CST's "Special Directors." (That identifies 3 of the Special Directors of CST)

Also, Meade Emory was one of the non-Scientologist founders of CST and he was Assisstant IRS commissioner when Gerald Wolfe was busted for stealing IRS files - which lead to the FBI raid - which led to DM dismantling the GO - which led to CST in control of the copyrights - which led to control over no OTs being made by the church.


-- Jul
  Jesse Prince and wife escape from Gilman Hot Springs. Under duress, they are brought back until October of this year.

Jesse Prince affidavit

13 Jul
  Library of Congress records show that:

CSI copyrights their squirrel version of LRH State of Man Congress lectures.

-- Sep
  American Lawyer Newspapers Group, Inc. The American Lawyer September, 1992

Why Let Facts Get In The Way

As an attorney who has represented the Church of Scientology on various matters over the years, I was surprised at the number of material inaccuracies and misunderstandings contained in William Horne's article "The Two Faces of Scientology" in your July/August issue.

I am writing to set the record straight on a matter that I happen to have personal knowledge of -- the church's Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) litigation.

The Church of Scientology has been in the forefront of the FOIA since its passage in 1966 and has developed landmark decisions that benefit all who use the FOIA. Many of the suits brought by the church directly benefit the public interest. For example, the church's FOIA efforts have uncovered previously secret chemical and biological testing by the government on unsuspecting citizens, resulting in regulations reforming and controlling this abusive practice.

Moreover, even Mr. Horne concedes that the FOIA has allowed the church to uncover evidence that it has been improperly targeted by the government for special treatment. Indeed, when I met with Mr. Horne in Gerald Feffer's office, I supplied him with numerous FOIA documents demonstrating past government misconduct directed at the church.

Correctly included legal solution, use of FOIA to get and correct government files -
Correct use of FOIA to disclose government programs not in the public interest -

Church Execs

-- Oct
  American Lawyer Newspapers Group, Inc. The American Lawyer October, 1992

Kurt Weiland, Church of Scientology International, Los Angeles

In William Horne's "The Two Faces of Scientology", you uncharacteristically allowed blatant religious bigotry to appear in the pages of The American Lawyer.

Your article makes reference to an investigation of several Scientology churches and individual Scientologists conducted by the Criminal Investigation Division (CID) of the Internal Revenue Service. Although in later depositions, IRS personnel -- in an effort to avoid production of documents -- repeatedly testified that the CID investigation began as a result of the Armstrong decision and a later newspaper article which referred to the investigation as being in progress for a year, that testimony does not hold water.

During the Armstrong trial, Armstrong's counsel made mention to Judge Breckenridge of an ongoing IRS investigation Your Honor is aware of. While Armstrong's counsel and the trial judge may have been aware of such an investigation, the church was not, and the only conceivable explanation for that state of affairs is ex parte communication to the exclusion of the church.

Churches of Scientology are not involved in any bloodshed or violence, and thus they avoid the misery that clashes over religious principles too often generate.

The facts are that we are not litigious, we are more often than not defendants; we do not engage in questionable litigation tactics, we are the targets of such tactics; we do not proliferate litigation, but we do and will resist efforts to transform civil litigation into heresy trials and exercise our rights to vindicate our constitutional guarantees.


More subtle lies from PR -

Falsehood the church was unaware of the IRS CID investigation because in September
1985 they received a letter notifying them of that fact -

Slick wording the "church" does not engage in violence - yea but RTC does by ordering hired thugs called The Minutemen to physically beat up on opponents -

Falsehood that Church suits are mostly defensive in nature -

Church PR man - Kurt Weiland

31 Oct
  Jesse Prince and wife are allowed to leave the Sea Org after being coerced to sign a release containing untrue statements protecting Scientology from legal liability. The way they forced them to sign was her dad and sister were in Scientology and they were told that they would never see them again unless they signed. Jesse did not even read the papers. He just signed them so they could leave and his wife could still be in communication with her relatives.

Jesse Prince tape 7

-- Dec
  In December of 1992, Miscavige directed that we hide a large number (20) of sea containers of financial records relating to the Church and himself. The sea containers were to be hidden from the IRS. IRS investigators were scheduled to visit the Hemet Base to inspect the records of various Scientology organizations in connection with...Section 501(c)(3) tax exempt status. (Sea containers are 40' x 8' x 8'6" metal storage containers that can be transported on flat-bed trucks, flat-bed railroad cars, and container ships.

U.S. District Court, Central District of California, Case No. CV 91 6426 HLH (Tx); Church of Scientology International, Plaintiff, vs. Steven Fishman and Uwe Geertz, Declaration of Andre Tabayoyon, 4 April 1994

Incorrectly Included criminal tax fraud - David Miscavige

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