Japa Yoga: Wife who claimed husband ‘came under influence of yoga group’ settles row over €300,000

Mackey Plant Construction in Nenagh, Co Tipperary

 

Wife settles row

Last October I was able to understand what Japa was all about as I received the court report about the Mackey family dispute. and we published it on our blog.

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2017/11/10/tipperary-woman-fears-company-director-husband-is-under-influence-of-yoga-group-court-hears/

We were inundated by calls and PMs from people seeking assistance. Gradually many of those people retreated as they felt fearful as the nature of the charges came to the surface. As in a lot of groups where people realise they have been taken in there is a journey before people wake up and can go public. The former leaders under Dennis Curran and Shashi Dubey have just gone silent and many of the women impacted still seem to find it difficult to report their situation the Gardai.

Early in 2017 Dialogue Ireland received a call in respect to Japa Yoga. I had never heard about it and agreed to meet the person when in their area. However, it became apparent that most people were extremely fearful to talk and had the feeling the people in Japa had spiritual powers where they could read your mind. There were allegations of expensive courses which bore no relation to the costs involved, and also of inappropriate sexual contact related to the spiritual courses which in some cases involved travel to India. Continue reading

A Religion of Greed: Jesse Duplantis wants his followers to fund a private jet. Listen to how a stealth leader bombs his audience in Galway back in 2011.

The setting is Galway and Jesse has landed and the people of Abundant Life are asked to contribute to his aircraft. Not only was this abuse of people under financial stress but the Pastor did a runner to Texas and then opened up in San Diego after leaving a massive rental bill behind him. This is not just a fun article but but a cruel insight into many peoples lives which would be ruined by this type of spiritual rape. Later Brendan Hade took over the this church and added it to his Firhouse fiasco which went down with €18M loans to Bank of Scotland. Now ironically Scientology is feeding off the vultures.

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2011/07/16/jesse_duplantis/

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2011/06/17/jesses-visit-leads-to-angloirish-reconciliation-his-crack-our-craic/

 

Notable moments:

0.00 : Kevin Sanford setting the scene which is about “building houses for God” to lead into the agenda of Jesse Duplantis which is that of looking for funds to “invest in evangelism”. He introduces Jesse.

In the first five minutes, Duplantis uses humour to get connected with the excited audience.

07:00 : He begins to connect with the Bible, in the process he ridicules theologians.

10:43 : He explains why he doesn’t struggles financially. “My source is my giving”.

15.13 : “When he blesses you with something that some people say ‘that’s greed’, it could be ‘growth’. It could just be growth instead of greed”. This is one of his key catchphrases for the session and repeats it many times over the hour and a half.

16.00 : He says he had a discussion with God on the plane that God gave him. He’s on his third plane but going to get a fourth.

17.30 : “Here’s where the Body of Christ has made a mistake for over 2,000 years. It’s not about ‘needs’ being fulfilled by God but rather tell him what you ‘want’. If you tell him what you want you destroy all your needs. That ‘greed’ could be ‘growth’.

20.50 : He used the Our Father prayer segment ‘thy will be done on earth’, repeating over and over to hammer his point home with the audience (that it’s okay to want things on earth). “I thought that was greed…could be growth”.

21.58 : Back to talking about his plane and how God wanted him to have it. His next plane will be a $32 million aircraft, then a $50 million one, with the aim of a Boeing 737 being his last one. Why? If he had it, he could bring the congregation with him to Ballymena (to his next gig tomorrow).

“It’s got nothing to do with needs. It’s got nothing to do with the economy of Ireland or Europe…It’s got to do with what you believe in your soul.”

Then back to the Bible to Psalm 35 Verse 27 and “paying for a righteous cause.”. Again, forget about the recession.

24.40 : “When you look good, God looks good. If you look bad, God looks bad” A typical statement from Prosperity Gospel thinking. He uses the recession in Ireland to suggest that the right thing to do is to look good even in such circumstances.

27.58 : “Poverty is a curse. The church wants you to be blessed so you can bless the church (and supply donations).

29:30 : “They came up with this other lie for over 2,000 years, the lie of ‘I’m not worthy’. I’m not worthy only works in church… If you don’t accept it anywhere else in the world, why do you accept it in church?”…”It’s not to do with greed, it’s to do with growth.”

31:47 : “When you get something from God or a person, there’s a sacredness to that…Why do you have to make an excuse for that blessing?…Why is it greed when you want something from God?”

He then begins to talk directly about money.

35.30 : “You know what God says about money? God says ‘money answereth all things’. Why? Because you live in an economic world… God understands money… Money is valueless until it becomes a seed.

39.30 : “Riches are made for use, not storage because when you start storing them you begin to trust them… I believe in saving money, not storing it.” He then connects to the Bible to justify his statement.

43.36 : “God supplies your needs so you can plant a seed.”

44.10 : “I don’t believe in that 36 or 100 fold… but I believe beyond it. I believe in the 1,000 fold.

He uses humour very cleverly to maintain the engagement of the audience who have now been listening intently for 45 minutes. He continues to do this to the end. He is a well-practised story teller and comedian.

53.03 : “It’s not about needs, it’s about wants and that’s not greed… God gives us richly all things and it’s okay to want things.”

55.36 : Back to talking about his plane, saying if you could get one, “But can you richly enjoy it? Can you take the heat from the church world and the secular world?”

More stories to get across his distinction between ‘needs’ and ‘wants’.

72.35 : “In 33 years of full-time ministry, I’ve never had a financial deficit…. Where there’s love, there’s giving.”

76.40 : Down to business. “I’m going to tell you what I want. $3 million. 3,000 people to give $1,000 so we can invest $3m in the world of evangelism… And that money is coming in by the handful because people trust us. God trusts us. In the 33 years of ministry, I’ve never had a scandal.”

80.33 : He talks about coming to Galway without asking for his expenses to be paid for by “you guys”.

81.33 : “Just by being in this country, I’m going to be blessed.” He then encourages them to give donations. “I’m asking you to give a good offering so we can reach people to change lives… You’re looking at a ministry that’s debt-free. I don’t know what debt is.”

86.05 : “It hasn’t anything to do about money. It hasn’t anything to do about need. It has to do with what God says and God says invest $3 million towards the world of evangelism… You’re writing a cheque? If you’re writing a cheque, make it out to Jesse Duplantis Ministries.”

 

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2011/05/11/jesse-duplantis-flies-in-4-what/

 

‘It’s what Jesus would do’ – Evangelist asks followers for €47m to buy a private jet

‘If Jesus was physically on the Earth today he wouldn’t be riding a donkey’

 

Jesse Duplantis wants his followers to fund a private jet
Photo: Jesse Duplantis/Twitter

Jesse Duplantis wants his followers to fund a private jet Photo: Jesse Duplantis/Twitter

A televangelist has asked his followers to donate money so he can buy a $54m (€47m) private jet.

Jesse Duplantis, 68, based in Louisiana, sought the donations in a video posted on his ministry’s website.

“You know I’ve owned three different jets in my life and used them and used them and just burning them up for the Lord,” he said.

“Now, some people believe that preachers shouldn’t have jets. I really believe that preachers ought to go on every available voice, every available outlet, to get this gospel preached to the world.”

In the video, he points to pictures on the wall of previous jets he’s bought, before moving on to the Starship Enterprise from Star Trek.

“This is the Star Trek Enterprise,” he said. “This is where I’m going, praise God. What I’m believing God for.”

He went on to say: “Let me just say this: we’re believing God for a brand new Falcon 7X so we can go anywhere in the world in one stop.”

Justifying his choice of jet, he said: “Now people say ‘my Lord, can’t you go with this one?’” as he pointed to one of his older jets. “Yes, but I can’t go at one stop.”

He said he could fly cheaper with his own private jet because he has his “own fuel farm” and he “can avoid all those exorbitant prices for jet fuel all over the world”.

The televangelist went on to say God told him he needed the Dassault Falcon 7X.

“He told me: ‘Jesse, you want to come up to where I’m at?’ He said: ‘Before you ask, I’ll answer: Isaiah 65:24.’ He said: ‘I want you to believe me for a Falcon 7X.’”

He said he then wondered how he was going to pay for the jet, then claimed God told him: “Jesse, I didn’t ask you to pray for it. I asked you to believe for it.”

Mr Duplantis asked his followers to become a partner in buying the plane and help him and his wife fund the purchase, which he said would be made in cash.

“We never ask you to give anything that me and Cathy don’t give ourselves.”

He added: “I really believe that if Jesus was physically on the Earth today he wouldn’t be riding a donkey. Think about that for a minute. He’d be in an aeroplane preaching the gospel all over the world.”

It comes months after another televangelist, Kenneth Copeland, brought a new Gulstream V jet “debt free” for “the Lord’s work.”

When the plane entered the market in 1998, it cost $36m (€31m).

Christmas at Xenu

A televangelist wants his followers to pay for a $54 million private jet. It’s his fourth plane.

Washington Post

By Cleve R. Wootson Jr.

May 29, 2018

 

If Jesus were to descend from heaven and physically set foot on 21st-century Earth, prosperity gospel televangelist Jesse Duplantis told his followers, the Redeemer would probably take a pass on riding on the back of a donkey: “He’d be on an airplane preaching the gospel all over the world.”

And Duplantis thinks the Light of the World wouldn’t exactly settle for 30 inches of legroom or getting patted down by TSA.

Why would He choose anything less than the Falcon 7X, a private jet that nears the sound barrier but also has noise-limiting acoustic technology, a Bluetooth-enabled entertainment center and an optional in-flight shower?

Duplantis, saying he needs about $54 million to help him efficiently spread the gospel to as many people as possible, has asked the Lord — and hundreds of thousands of hopefully deep-pocketed followers across the world — for just such a plane.

He is the latest aircraft-seeking preacher to draw raised eyebrows and outright condemnation from critics who say asking for a multimillion-dollar luxury jet is not exactly what Jesus meant when he said “store up for yourself treasures in heaven.”

But this is not the first time Duplantis has been enmeshed in the preacher private plane debate. The Falcon 7X would be his ministry’s fourth jet — all paid for with cash drummed up from followers.

And before anyone asks, he already has an answer for nonbelievers and critics who want to know why, exactly, his ministry requires a luxury jet that would make his fleet the same size as Donald Trump’s.

“We believe in God for a brand new Falcon 7X so we can go anywhere in the world, one stop,” he told people on “This Week With Jesse,” a regular video broadcast on his website. The video on May 21 carefully mixed the gospel with a few insights into the economics of international aviation.

“Now people say … can’t you go with this one?” he said, pointing to a picture of the plane he uses. “Yes, but I can’t go it one stop. And if I can do it one stop, I can fly it for a lot cheaper, because I have my own fuel farm. And that’s what’s been a blessing of the Lord.”

Duplantis didn’t immediately return calls from The Washington Post seeking comment.

In the video, Duplantis didn’t specify which ministry-furthering missions the plane would be used for, although he has indicated in the past that he has an extensive travel schedule.

Duplantis is the founder of Jesse Duplantis Ministries, which includes a weekly television program that reaches 106 million U.S. households, according to his Amazon author biography. In 1997, he and his wife founded Covenant Church in Destrehan, La., just outside New Orleans.

“It is his mission to reach every soul of the 7 billion people that now inhabit the earth, making sure that each one has an opportunity to know the real Jesus — approachable, personable, compassionate, and full of joy-the way that he knows Jesus,” the biography says.

He preaches the prosperity gospel, which says God shows favor by rewarding the faithful with earthly riches. Giving money to pastors and their ministries, leaders say, is a sort of investment.

And prosperity gospel preachers have encouraged their flocks to invest heavily in aviation.

In 2015, televangelist Creflo Dollar was widely mocked for starting “Project G650,” a means of getting a state-of-the-art Gulfstream G650 plane of his own, financed by his 200,000 followers. According to The Post’s Abby Ohlheiser, Dollar said he “needs one of the most luxurious private jets made today in order to share the Gospel of Jesus Christ.”

The campaign was widely ridiculed online, and Dollar never made it to the waiting list, which consisted mostly of billionaires.

Kenneth Copeland, another prosperity gospel adherent who has appeared on-screen with Duplantis, announced his ministry had purchased a Gulfstream V jet that probably cost millions. The announcement on Copeland’s website showed him wearing a bomber jacket in front of a gleaming white plane.

“Glory to God! It’s Ours!” the website said. “The Gulfstream V is in our hands!”

But the ministry needed more, it told followers. The plane was “an exceptional value” but needed another $2.5 million in upgrades. The ministry also needed to build a new hangar, buy special maintenance equipment and  lengthen its runway to accommodate the new plane.

After making the ask, Copeland prayed on camera for God to bless contributors.

He and Duplantis defended their use of private jets in a widely shared — and mocked — YouTube video.

“The world is in such a shape, we can’t get there without this,” Copeland said of private aircraft. “We’ve got to have this. The mess that the airlines are in today I would have to stop, I’m being very conservative, at least 75 to 80, more like 90 percent of what we’re doing because you can’t get there from here.”

“That’s why we’re on that airplane,” he said. “We can talk to God.”

Copeland said he used to travel with faith-healing prosperity preacher Oral Roberts, who flew commercial, and it “got to the place where it was agitating his spirit. People coming up to him. He had become famous. And they wanting him to pray for them and all that.

“You can’t manage that today. This dope-filled world. And get in a long tube with a bunch of demons. And it’s deadly.”

During his request for a new plane, Duplantis said he realized some people would remain skeptical.

He said there was no obligation, and there was only one surefire way to determine what exactly God wanted them to do: pray.

“So pray about becoming a partner toward it, if you like to and if you don’t, you don’t have to, but I wish you would,” he said. “Because let me tell you something about it, it’s going to touch people. It’s going to reach people. It’s going to save lives one soul at a time …

“If you pray about it, I believe God will speak to you.”

https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/acts-of-faith/wp/2018/05/29/a-televangelist-wants-his-followers-to-pay-for-a-54-million-private-jet-its-his-fourth-plane/?utm_term=.ebe83dba653d

Scientology “Mission Impossible & Unaccomplished,” closes on Abbey Street after 30 years

house-of-colour

The Mission office used to be above the Ritz Cafe now appropriately it is called Cruise holidays! Before closing it was above the House of Colour.

Read more about Scientology in Ireland:

http://www.dialogueireland.org/dicontent/resources/index.html

http://www.dialogueireland.org/dicontent/a2z/scientology/index.html

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/category/therapy-groups/scientology/

Abbey St 1

 

Oct 15 HQ5

Dublin Mission closed

Phoenix June 2018

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/category/therapy-groups/scientology/applied-scholastics/

 

Having been at the opening of the Mission in 1988 and also having been interviewed by Pat Kenny on his RTE radio programme and Sam Smyth of  the Daily Star newspaper outside their building on Abbey St., it is worth considering what this represents for Irish society and for the Scientology Organisation (S.O.)

As a person who has worked on categorisation of religions I would suggest we should not the use the term church or religion to describe them. They gathered a number of world religion professors from around to write them up as a religion. One such shameful example was Prof Bryan Wilson from Oxford who was the first to describe the S.O. as a religion. Clearly demonstrated and brought out with the orifgins of the internet was the fact that Hubbard wanted the religious label as a means to obtain charitable status.

Terms that suggest themselves beside religion would be undue influence, extreme control, Intelligence gathering, CIA or KGB and in relation to their cosmology a kind of Masonic group with Esotericism at the core. A hidden core where the higher levels on their Bridge to total Freedom cost more and more. Not some tithe but crippling fees for ending up in the planet of Xenu. Their higher levels are very much part of this type of worldview. The rituals used are to give a sense of practising religion but everybody knows this is a fraud. There is a very high value placed on making money, making more money and most important getting other people to make money for their Ponzi scheme.

In their early days here they tried to obtain charitable status, and here you see when asked on the Late, Late Show had they obtained it as yet in 1994 they said they hoped to get it soon. The reality is they still have not got it.

http://www.dialogueireland.org/dicontent/resources/video/latelate.html

Becoming a charity is one of their most important goals. They have tried to influence Irish society, but have failed until now they are applying the idea of concentrating a lot of their resources to infiltrate the country. L. Ron Hubbard himself tried to take over Rhodesia until he found out that Cecil Rhodes was gay. They kicked him out and he started to go back to live on a ship as he was really on the run. Here they have moved to Merrion Square close where LRH lived in 1956, and they have also taken over the failed Victory Church in Firhouse which went under with loans from the Bank of Scotland of €18m. Also they are bringing in a for profit operation called Narconon into Co Meath. My assesment is that in 1956 LRH was trying to set up a Scientology state and my reading is that Ireland was one of his selected places. He also tried Apartheid South Africa. Scientology was banned in the UK so he then went on the Apollo, this a magical mystery with his own marines called the Sea Org. Could this return to Ireland be a last throw of the dice by Miscavige after Tom Cruise was given a special presentation of Irish citizenship in 2013?

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2013/03/29/tom-cruise-to-be-made-an-honorary-irishman/

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2013/03/29/9272/

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Bhagwan Rajneesh though dead has come back to life through Netflix movie Wild Wild Country

Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh

 

In light of the series on Rajneesh on the Netflix movie ‘Wild Wild Country,’ we are providing some background on this controversial figure.

https://www.theguardian.com/tv-and-radio/2018/apr/07/cult-oregon-1980s-terror-netflix-documentary-wild-country

Since the late seventies, I had become familiar with Rajneesh through the research of Dr. Johannes Aagaard a Profesor at the University at the Dialogue Centre in Aarhus Denmark. He and some members visited Pune, India and made some recordings there. I always remember they reported that over the door of the Ashram was the sign, “Leave your mind at the door.” Over the years we had a number of requests for help as the new spirituality seemed to be a total break with the members background. My last memory is of a call from the Department of Foreign Affairs concerning Bhagavan’s request for asylum in Ireland. It is clear that everyone would like to regard Rajneesh as the holy innocent and blame Sheela for all the criminal activity. It is clear that this group descended into criminality and that Rajneesh himself wanted to be at the heart of the personality cult along with all his Rolls Royces.

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What are the former leaders in Japa doing right now? Revealing what was unclear or covering things up?

7ad66-japaimage

 

The former teachers were contacting us to suss us out and were trying to appear open and very reasonable. It was clear after we published our latest post questioning them about when they knew about the abuses they decided to start stonewalling and act thick. We were receiving calls where people told us things like the following:

Thank you for sharing and exposing these evil ….  I am sick to have been part of this CULT for …. years now it makes sense why I almost took my life after……….

This is, of course, refers to those under Dennis who also took part in procuring people to go on the trips. They were as gung-ho as Dennis and Shashi and must put their hands up.

 

O may God ……. were my teachers I feel sick used and betrayed, they groomed me like a paedophile grooms his victims. I trusted them ………. Years

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Scientology-linked group’s ‘drug treatment centre’ won’t be subject to inspections – TheJournal.ie

centre Narco

AN OPPOSITION TD has said he plans to introduce new legislation to deal with private addiction services unless the government takes action urgently.

Peadar Toibín, Sinn Féin TD for Meath West, was speaking in the wake of confirmation from a controversial Scientology-linked group, Narconon, that it plans to move ahead with a contentious “drug treatment centre” in the Meath village of Ballivor, which has already been met with significant local opposition.

Yesterday, a statement from a PR firm that also handles press for the Church of Scientology in Ireland confirmed that Narconon planned open a new “multi-million euro facility” at the site of a former school.

Ballivor-Co-Meath

34 ‘students’ would be catered for at the facility, the statement said, adding that the programme was “entirely drug-free – it utilises and tolerates no drugs”.

“Narconon is a non-profit, non-religious, drug rehabilitation programme aimed at those looking to get off alcohol and drugs and helping them lead better lives,” the group claimed.

Narconon already operates in the US, UK and a number of other countries around the world – but this would be the first such centre in Ireland.

The group’s methods have proven highly contentious. Their drug detoxification programme uses high doses of vitamins along with long periods in dry saunas, which, it says, helps to flush toxins out of a person’s body.

Narconon-providing facilities have also been involved in wrongful death lawsuits in the US. There were four deaths in three years at one facility in the US – although these have not been linked specifically to the treatment administered during the programme.

The Department of Health has said there is currently no provision in legislation for the regulation or inspection of residential treatment or rehabilitation centres specialising in addiction.

There are already a number of such centres around the country run by various organisations – including religious congregations.

Health Minister Simon Harris said in response to a parliamentary question earlier this year that while organisations that are funded by the HSE “are required to meet minimum standards in the delivery of services across a range of criteria”, programmes operated by other groups were not overseen in a similar manner.

Toibín said the fact that there was currently no regulation governing how residential drug rehabilitation centres operated represented a “massive gap” in the government’s responsibilities.

If they were regulated people would be able to have confidence that, right across the country, not just at this site in Meath, that individuals in this vulnerable state would be protected.

Toibín said that in addition to closer scrutiny of the centres themselves, the qualifications of the staff employed to administer the courses also needed to be regulated.

Dr Garrett McGovern, a specialist in addiction medicine who runs clinics in Dublin city centre, said many of the non-HSE-endorsed drug rehabilitation centres in operation did not use evidence-based methods.

Yesterday’s statement on behalf of Narconon, for instance, criticised the use of “replacement drugs” to treat addiction. To focus on one specific substance, currently opiate substitution therapy – methadone – is the most common course of action used to treat heroin addiction in Ireland.

There are currently around 10,000 people receiving treatment for opiate dependence in the State.

“The research is quite clear – opiate substitution treatment is far superior to any other intervention in terms of outcomes,” McGovern told TheJournal.ie.

“You have to remember what outcomes are – don’t get into the trap of ‘you’re addicted to one drug and now you are addicted to another drug’ – that’s not how we measure outcomes.

“We measure outcomes on physical health, mental health, levels of injecting, transition of blood borne viruses and infections, social functioning – that’s how we measure whether someone is getting better.

If we are to get real about this, if we are to suddenly say that being on a medication or off a medication is the success of an intervention for a disease, well then why are diabetics on insulin for life?

I don’t want to get into that whole trap of comparing drug addiction with other diseases – but the point is valid that there are many, many people in this country who are on life-saving medications and on them for life because they work to reduce symptoms.

McGovern said that while he had serious problems with the methods employed at some addiction centres currently in operation, it may prove very difficult to introduce appropriate regulation.

“I’m not against idea of regulation – but I wouldn’t like to see regulation where people end up getting less access to treatment,” McGovern said.

There are places that are saving people’s lives even though they are not particularly faithful to the evidence – there’s a lot of religious places for instance, they treat people that no-one else will touch. They might not do it in a very scientific way.

Whatever instrument is used to impose new regulations in this sector, he said, “will need to be well calibrated”.

Toibín said that he was conscious of the fact that many organisations do good work, adding: ”This is a tightrope that we will have to tread as we compose our legislation.”

“There needs to be some level of minimum standards and oversight,” he said.

“These are the most vulnerable people you can meet, and there’s a responsibility by the State to protect them.”

If legislation is brought in to govern inspections, it won’t be ready in time for the expected opening of the Ballivor Narconon centre in May.

Speaking about Narconon specifically, Toibín said:

It would be very foolish of any organisation to spend money in the State that, if regulated, may not be able to continue. I’d ask them to consider what legislation is coming down the tracks and to keep that in their thought process.

A consultant psychiatrist in substance misuse from the National Drug Treatment Centre previously told TheJournal.ie that interventions of the kind used by Narconon had “limited or no basis in a scientific understanding of human physiology and brain functioning” and may potentially be harmful.

Minister Harris echoed that language in answer to Toibín’s parliamentary question in January, telling the TD:

That organisation’s drug treatment programme comprises a series of interventions with limited or no basis in a scientific understanding of human physiology and brain functioning.

The Ballivor Narconon centre is expected to begin operations at the site of a former national school in the village in late May this year.

Hundreds of people turned out to protest the planned centre in January. Yesterday, a group of locals attended Leinster House to give a presentation to TDs about their concerns.

They also handed in a petition protesting the presence of the centre in their community, which was accepted by an official from the Department of Health.

http://www.thejournal.ie/narconon-new-laws-meath-3888057-Mar2018/

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Narconon: Kieran O’Byrne (CCIPR) PR for the Scientology Organisation announces New Narconon Drug Rehabilitation Facility for Co Meath. Is it rather an ideological centre for Scientology conversion?

Gradually the import of the opening of Narconon in Ballivor, Co Meath is becoming clearer. What in fact is a giant pyramid scheme on speed which has obtained IRS status is building a portfolio of properties wherever it can. In Ireland some vague concept based around the visit of LR Hubbard has led to a decision to not only throw the kitchen sink at Ireland but to return to the notion tht LR Hubbard had in trying to make Rhodesia a Scientology state.

 

https://dialogueireland.wordpress.com/2017/12/12/why-is-ireland-been-targeted-by-the-scientology-organisation-s-o-some-ideas-towards-an-answer/

We have had most of the senior members take over from the Irish leadership who are now invisible. Why is Zabrina Collins and her husband no longer mentioned?

Zabina Collins arriving at court for the hearing. Photo: Maxwells

 

Zabrina pic Continue reading

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