What Scientology’s Promises Actually Mean

Per policy, Scientology always delivers what it promises. Per policy, Scientology promises nothing. Therefore, Scientology delivers nothing.


OT’s must pay $100,000 if they breach the “OT Contract” and talk about Xenu or BT’s!

If a Scientology OT talks about the OT levels it is a breach of contract & they must pay Scientology $100,000 for each breach. This is part of the “Secret OT Contract” all OT’s must sign before they learn about Xenu, BT’s, and the other interesting facts on the OT levels.


Flag Service Organization (FSO) IRS 990-T’s for 2008-2014

Flag Service Organization (FSO) IRS 990-T’s updated to include tax years 2013 and 2014.

Located in Clearwater, Florida “Flag” as it is called,  is the top moneymaking Org in the Scientology transnational criminal syndicate.

FSO Book Value 2014 $241,134,104

FSO Book Value 2013 $218,154,319

FSO Book Value 2012 $209,655,686

FSO Book Value 2011 $210,075,914

FSO Book Value 2010 $251,896,300

FSO Book Value 2009 $246,516,017

FSO Book Value 2008 $234,764,273

Flag Price Lists from 2007 for both services and accommodations:



1987: BBC Panorama on Scientology

In 1987 BBC Panorama broadcast an important show on Scientology that is now of great historical value. For example, this excerpt below features Don Larson, a member of Scientology’s infamous finance police.

This one hour show is presented in these five YouTube videos. What this BBC show reveals is that Transnational Corporate Scientology has always been a criminal organization and remains so today. The Xenu story is discussed in this 1987 BBC program.

Los Angeles Times: Private investigator for Church of Scientology alleges he was paid by Church attorney to recant statement to police

(Note: The following summary was written by Tony Ortega and is reprinted from his blog)

Kim Christensen, the L.A. Times reporter who broke the story last year about Scientology leader David Miscavige hiring private investigators Dwayne and Daniel Powell to follow his own father, Ron Miscavige, after Ron escaped from Scientology in 2012, has an important update today that is on the newspaper’s front page.

The most striking thing in Christensen’s story last year was that the Powells told West Allis, Wisconsin police that they had been told by David Miscavige personally simply to stand by and let Ron die when they observed him having what they thought was a heart attack. “If he dies, he dies,” David reportedly told them.

Dwayne Powell later submitted a declaration that he had been misquoted by the police in their report of his interview, and that he did not talk to David Miscavige. The police in Wisconsin stood by their report.

Now, today, buried fairly deep in a lengthy story about Ron’s recent memoir, “Ruthless,” Christensen drops a small bomb.

Christensen obtained pay records showing that Powell was given $16,000 in five payments after his 2013 arrest and just before his submission of the declaration, even though he was no longer following Ron Miscavige.

The pay disbursements had come from notorious Scientology lawyer Kendrick Moxon. Would Moxon pay someone to say things in a declaration that the church wanted to hear?

Christensen doesn’t say it, but we’ve already proved that Moxon would do such a thing.

Back in 1999, we showed through documents that when a man named Robert Cipriano agreed to sign a false declaration accusing attorney Graham Berry of sexual improprieties in his past, Moxon arranged for Cipriano to get a job, rented him a place to live, and leased him a car.

Moxon, naturally, denied to the Times that his payments to Powell had anything to do with Powell issuing his declaration denying that he’d talked to Miscavige.

In the spring of 2015, just weeks before Powell signed the declaration, a Scientology attorney paid him at least $16,000 for “security” services in five payments, according to check stubs obtained by The Times. The checks were written on the trust account of Kendrick Moxon, a prominent Scientology attorney in Los Angeles, the records show.

Reached by phone, Powell confirmed the payments but would not comment on them.

But he did say that he had not worked for the church after giving up his Florida private investigator’s license in 2014, when he was indicted on a federal charge of possessing an illegal silencer. It was dismissed when he entered a pretrial diversion program.

Moxon told The Times in a written response that Powell performed “security and research services” for his firm last year.

“The relationship between this firm and any investigators I retain is privileged and confidential,” he wrote. “However, I can categorically state for the record that no payments were made to Mr. Powell for the testimony in his truthful declaration.”

But Powell told the Times that he was paid to write the declaration, which was written for him and which he signed in a meeting that took ten minutes.

So what have we learned? That Dwayne Powell did tell West Allis police that David Miscavige told him to stand by and watch Ron Miscavige die. (Ron actually wasn’t having a heart attack.) And that fact becoming public freaked out Scientology so much it paid Powell $16,000 to lie and claim that he’d said no such thing.

But once again, Moxon is busted by his own documents. And congratulations to the L.A. Times!

Excerpts from the Los Angeles Times story:

For more than a year, Powell told detectives, he and his son had followed Miscavige, eavesdropped on him and spied on his emails. They were paid $10,000 a week through an intermediary, he told police, explaining that David Miscavige was the “main client.”

On one outing, Powell told police, he saw Ron Miscavige clutch his chest while loading his car and thought he was having a heart attack. He called his go-between for instructions, and minutes later a man who identified himself as David Miscavige called back and told him that “if it was Ron’s time to die, to let him die and not intervene in any way,” a police report states…

…Police in that Milwaukee suburb stand by their account: “There is no confusion in the statements that were made by Dwayne and Daniel Powell,” Chief Patrick Mitchell said in an email.

Now, in the latest twist in the saga of church-sanctioned surveillance, Powell says he was paid thousands of dollars to sign the declaration after church attorneys summoned him to a meeting last year in Atlanta.

“The whole meeting took less than 10 minutes,” he said. “They said, ‘This is what this is, and this is what it’s for. Goodbye and good luck.’ ”

Scientology Insider Dan Koon – Part 2: Ron Miscavige’s book Ruthless

Dan Koon ghost wrote Ron Miscavige Sr.’s book Ruthless. In this interview Dan discusses the writing and vetting process of the book and addresses Marty Rathbun’s criticisms of the book. Dan also shares highlights of his 27 years in the Sea Org. In the forward to his self-published book What’s Wrong with Scientology? Marty Rathbun had great things to say about Dan Koon:


Scientology Insider Dan Koon – Part 1 of His Story

Former Sea Org member Dan Koon worked in the compilations unit of Scientology (RTRC) where Hubbard’s writings were turned into official Scientology books, lectures, and publications. Many of these products were sold to Scientologists and the public and thus represented a significant income stream for the Church. Accordingly, David Miscavige micromanaged compilations and Dan worked closely with Miscavige. After leaving the Sea Org, Dan Koon later helped Ron Miscavige Sr. to write his New York Times bestselling book — Ruthless: Scientology, My Son David Miscavige, and Me.

Dan Koon had a long and fascinating career in the Sea Org. Part 1 is an introduction to Dan Koon and an overview of Dan’s career. In Part 2 we will get into specifics and discuss Ron Miscavige Sr.’s book Ruthless.

It is hard to do Dan’s career justice in just one hour. For many years Dan worked in Scientology’s Technical Research and Compilations Unit. This is where “Scientology” is codified by research, editing, and studying Hubbard’s original writings. Decisions are made by David Miscavige as to what the “Tech” is and what LRH meant. The compilation of Super Power, GAT, and GAT II began in this unit based on orders from David Miscavige.

What Scientologists know and experience as “Scientology” is initially compiled in Scientology’s Technical Research and Compilations Unit. This little known part of Scientology has an enormous impact within the Church of Scientology. That is why I asked Dan the question, “What is Scientology?” To ask this question is to ask how Hubbard’s work got edited, revised, and compiled — and then revised again and again over the years. For example, the state of Clear has been a moving target. Likewise, the definition of a floating needle was changed in GAT I to a three-swing movement of the needle. This may seem obscure and technical, but the change in the definition of a floating needle caused a great many people to leave Scientology. They left in indignation and protest that David Miscavige had altered the Tech. The same happened with GAT II.

David Miscavige decided many years ago that there were SP Transcriptionists and all of LRH’s Basis books had to be reissued sans the malicious semicolons. Again, Scientology’s Technical Research and Compilations Unit was ordered to get involved in the entire process of editing and reissuing the 100% ecclesiastically pure (new and improved) Basics.

While Scientologists like to think that Scientology was hewn in stone, those who have left the Church know only too well that is has been revised at the whim and caprice of David Miscavige — and each time the Tech is changed it means Scientologists have to pay more money to redo their previous levels or training. This all means paying more and more money.

The new 2006 Basics reissue made the Church a fortune. So what is Scientology? Is it something that gets reissued when the Cult needs another one hundred million dollars?

Please keep in mind that this podcast was recorded before Marty Rathbun posted his review of Ruthless. There would have been an entirely different podcast for today if Rathbun had posted his comments at the time of recording. It’s one of those aggravating things where if the podcast had been recorded a day later it would have hit the news cycle perfectly.

Released on May 3, 2016 Ron Miscavige Sr.’s book had been out for almost four months. Thus, what I wanted to do was on Part 1 was to get a general overview of what Dan did in the Sea Org and then talk about his work on Ruthless and Blown For Good on Part 2. In Part 2, or Part II, I will definitely ask Dan Koon about Marty’s review of Ruthless.