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Originally the "Super Power" building was introduced as an emergency project to prevent the IRS from seizing the Fort Harrison for tax debts from the "church". I remember it well as it was promoted as the separate corporate entity that would own the building and could not be included in the IRS seizing of assets.

Then the 1993 IRS "agreement" was forced into existence. The Trust that owned the Superpower asset monies did not give back the funds now that the IRS emergency was over. They kept it all, and now Flag, CSI and S.O. will now use it even though they apparently don't own it?

Is this not false representation? Go figure.

Or just understand Scientology monetary mentality and know what the real story is.

-- Jun
  There is another powerful tool for surreptitiously intercepting data, but it is only available to law enforcement and the military.

Called DIRT (Data Interception and Remote Transmission), it was released in June by Codex Data Systems. Investigators need only know your e-mail address to secretly install the program. Once they do, investigators can read your documents, view your images, download your files and intercept your encryption keys.

DIRT was developed to assist law enforcement in pedophilia investigations, but future uses could include drug investigations, money laundering cases and information warfare.

How is DIRT different from Back Orifice? The sale of DIRT is restricted, while Back Orifice is free for the downloading. Also, there are already fixes available for Back Orifice, but no way yet to defend against DIRT.

Most feel secure when they encrypt their data, but it's an illusion of comfort if a keystroke monitor is involved. DIRT defeated Pretty Good Privacy in a matter of minutes at a recent conference simply by stealing the user's key as it was typed in.

29 Jun
  Stern magazine - Hamburg, Germany

The Big Bluff

In 1997, Antje Victore was the first German to receive asylum in the USA as a Scientologist. Stern research proves it was a fraud. The 45-year-old woman, who has earned her money by being, among other things, a jockey, is the first and, so far, the only German to enjoy political asylum in the United States.

Stern research now shows that the spectacular Scientology asylum case was staged. No trace of "religious persecution."

Antje proudly reported to me that Weiland and an OSA attorney worked on the method of procedure personally in her asylum proceedings. The strategy to convince the Immigration Judge, was as tricky as it was effective: German Scientologists who have a business, authored letters to Antje Victore in which it was pretended that she had put in for a position with them. With "deep regret" they rejected Victore because of her membership in Scientology.

The company chiefs glibly kept quiet about their membership in Scientology. They were to let on to the U.S. immigration judge only that "in Germany many Scientologists are unemployed, and that it was very difficult for practicing Scientologists in Germany to lead a normal life." Stern magazine has a copy of five such faked company letters.

The deceptive bluff was a success. The decision in court was to be published by Scientology itself at an opportune moment. This was the express wish of OSA. The sensation was printed in the New York Times in early November.

01 Jul
  Summer 2000

Hello there! (This is Elia from Athens.)

Theo was heavily sec-checked twice prior to us leaving the church. And he was both times under security watch by security guards and they used to keep him locked in the security men's dorms in EU DK with three security men. He was under watch 24 hours a day and he was not allowed to see or talk to his wife. HCO even issued a seperation order on them.

Theo is a real tough guy otherwise he would not have made it through this BS. He was talking about KSW and CO CLO EU was saying that "he was spinning" and that "he was stuck on the HCOBs" (that's a good one!).

COB awarded the KSW Award to the US government in the summer 2000. This was announced during one of last year's COS events. I believe that the award is in the White House right now. The award was given to two of the Secretaries of Foreign Affairs juniors for their contribution in regards to the case in Sweden or something like that.

At the same time, when Olga, Theo and I stood up for LRH's translation tech (which is grossly alter-ised to the point where it's not even close to Ron's original tech) we got in serious trouble. And when we talked about KSW #1, lots of interesting things happend to us. We were even accused of being suppressive.

In Theo's issues you will see the details as to what happened when we tried to apply KSW. We left the SO in July 2000. It started in 1996 when we first found the translation HCOBs. Olga wrote a comm to RTC at the time and RTC reports Officer answered that "there are LRH advices that only Gold staff can read."

Olga got very alarmed and so the three of us started our investigation, using Data Series and LRH policy. Here are the typical answers we would get every time we mentioned KSW:

1. That we were out ethics, other-intentioned, counter-intention and against command intention (by the way command intention has taken the meaning of DM?s intention).

2. Theo was specifically told that he was spinning and stuck on the HCOBs.

3. We were told that there were advices that we could not see.

4. When nothing else would work we were called suppressives and were yelled at big time.

I would like to add that the Golden Age of Tech violates HCOB Drills Allowed.

Some good news: We have our first Academy here in Greece. Olga is the sup and we have 5 students, including Theo and myself, and we all started on our Student Hat so we can train as auditors! We had our first study session on Wednesday and we had lots of fun!

Post to COSevaluation by Elia on January 28, 2001

Omitted Application of KSW - RTC and EU Execs
Wrong Source - DM and RTC and EU Execs
Incorrectly Included Hidden Data Line (secret advices) - RTC
Wrong Target - DM and RTC and EU Execs

False Declares on people applying KSW - DM and RTC and EU Execs

12 Aug
  St. Petersburg Times August 12, 2000

CLEARWATER -- Jesse Prince, executive vice president of the Lisa McPherson
Trust, an anti-Scientology group based in Clearwater, was arrested and charged Thursday with cultivation of marijuana, jail records show.

Prince is accused of having one marijuana plant growing at his Largo-area house, said Largo police Lt. Carla Boudrot, whose department made the arrest. Prince could not be reached for comment. But McPherson Trust leader Robert Minton questioned whether Prince had been unfairly targeted and charged.

"There appears to have been a several-months effort to have an undercover agent of the . . Police Department monitoring Jesse," Minton said. "I know that Prince is not a drug user of any kind, and I think he's not that stupid to be growing marijuana plants in his house."

19 Aug
  Forbes: Scn Tax Deductions

LOS ANGELES ACCOUNTANT Michael Sklar was shelling out $24,000 a year to
send his four children to Jewish day schools in 1994 when a four-line Internal Revenue Service ruling caught his eye.

The November 1993 edict declared "obsoleted" the IRS' 1978 ruling barring members of the Church of Scientology from deducting the "fixed donations" they paid for religious education and "auditing"--a practice in which Scientology ministers ask members probing questions to identify areas in need of spiritual work.

Sklar wondered: If Scientologists can deduct their form of religious education, why can't I deduct mine? The Orthodox Jew decided to write off 55% of his tuition bills, based on the proportion of time his children's schools said was spent on religious courses.

No dice. In April U.S. Tax Court Special Trial Judge Larry L. Nameroff ruled that Sklar hadn't shown he was in the same position as members of the Church of Scientology. He was denied all his religious-education deductions, including the $75 he paid for a special after-school class in the Talmud. Sklar is appealing.

Former IRS commissioner Sheldon S. Cohen doesn't give him much chance, in part because his kids went to a school that mixed religious and secular education. But the case does point out a glaring inequity that has existed since 1993, when the IRS cut a controversial deal with the Church of Scientology.

The agreement made the group tax-exempt and allowed its members to deduct fees not just for auditing, but also for such religious courses?

Note that in 1989 the Supreme Court had upheld the IRS' refusal to allow deductions for auditing and Scientology classes. In that decision the Court even noted that if these deductions were allowed, it could open the door for taxpayers to claim deductions for parochial school. Big dollars are at stake, since Americans pay an estimated $11 billion a year for parochial schools and religious education.

After the Scientology deal Cohen appealed to the IRS to issue clear rules about what religious education was now deductible. It never did.

"The IRS realizes that giving in to Scientology was a mistake, and they don't want to extend that mistake," says former IRS commissioner Donald C. Alexander. "The result is most taxpayers are unfairly treated."

18 Oct
  I ran into an old Scientology friend of mine I hadn't seen in years at a coffee house this past year in Hollywood where the subject of his going on the Freewinds came up. He went to the ship to start his OT 8 auditing but ran into an 'ethics' snag with the ships EO. He was absolutely livid that he was basically held prisoner on board in that he could not leave under any circumstances. He said this house arrest went on for I believe 2 weeks.

The EO kept his passport.

He finally resolved the matter by lying to the EO that he had to do some shopping for essentials at one port, where he got her to relax by his not demanding his passport or any of his possessions. He already made the decision to leave all of his luggage, clothes and passport behind to get off the Freewinds. He did just that. How he was able to get from another country demanding passports back to the U.S. one can only speculate. He told me point blank that he didn't care about his passport and felt free just to get off that ship.

Post to ARS by zorrosblade

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