Dublin councillor appears in Scientology videos but tells people not to get involved in ‘cult’

Scientology sting:
When a critic of Scientology through gradual grooming becomes a mouthpiece for that at the rational level he rejects.
A case study in Scientology influence. Citizens of Firhouse be aware.
Brian Lawlor a local councillor of the Fine Gael party gets snookered.


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Scientology: Jenny Claffey interviews Pete Griffiths about his nightmare in this toxic organisation.


MARCH 20 2022

Scientology is a word that comes with baggage. Be it their A-list celebrity membership, courtroom dramas, or accusations by ex-members, one thing is certain; the self-proclaimed “fastest-growing religion on earth” is no stranger to bad press.

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Scientology Organisation front groups outed on Liveline. Mike Garde Director of Dialogue Ireland outlines their game plan

Tinahely Show

Paul Clarke was surprised to see the Church of Scientology giving out stress tests at the Tinahely show. He confronted them. It turns out they have been attending shows all over the country. Listeners told us of their encounters.

He saw that they had parked a Scientlogy van behind their stand but when asked had they any connection to Scientology they denied it.Paul could not remember the name of the group he had confronted. I knew as I had received a call from the public telling me about their presence the day of the show.

It was of course Dianetics. Here is a Conference they are holding this weekend.



What are they trying to achieve?

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Dublin Comic Con goers voice concern over Church of Scientology hosting art competition at event



Emma CostelloBy Emma Costello


Dialogue Ireland preface

Diana Stahl, from the Church of Scientology, has released a statement regarding the art competition.

‘To all critics of this initiative, self proclaimed experts and general complainers I have one question: what did you do about the drug problem?’

What I did was to make people aware that getting involved with Scientology is like getting hooked on drugs. Because they use these events to not educate the public about drugs but to recruit people to Scientology.

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Scientology ‘Org’ non Church trying to Cork your mind. Diagnose Dianetics..

Echo on Dianeetics course in Cork.

Echo on Dianeetics course in Cork1

This Dianetics seminar is by a group who believe psychiatry is a Nazi discipline and who want you to hand over your mind to them. They also do not believe in the use of psychiatric drugs. Here the goal is to clear the planet and that means you. Clearing means sending millions of dollars over to Ireland to inflitrate every aspect of Irish life. One can only assume that they think this island is ripe for picking. Don’t be scared, no warnings just check this crew out before you sign up. The link below gives significant arguments to show what their game plan is. Continue reading

Scientology does what it does best, it infiltrates rubbish.

Volunteers from A Way to Happiness carry out clean up work in the Guild Street area of Dublin’s north inner city. Photograph: Dublin City Council

The Return Prime Time on Scientology11Infiltration of Irish society. The purpose of these cleanups is to penetrate our society and local government. Good PR. I would suggest to DCC that they connect the Scientologists to local cleanup initiatives in their area. Their nearest project is the Dodder river near the Firhouse Scientology Community Centre.

What you have is international volunteers being diverted from their unpaid Scientology work to clean up litter as a or stunt.



Scientologists carried out more than 70 clean-ups in Dublin in past year

City council provides ‘A Way to Happiness’ with gloves, litter pickers and bags

The Church of Scientology has carried out more than 70 community clean-ups at various locations around Dublin over the past year in co-ordination with local councils.

Dublin City Council’s Central Area Committee revealed recently that a community group called A Way to Happiness contacted it seeking to carry out a clean-up in the Guild Street area of the north inner city, including around Sheriff Street Bridge, on March 2nd. The area is one of the most deprived parts of the capital.

“They cut back heavy buddleia and cleared hard-to-reach areas. Their efforts to improve the bridge and its environs have enhanced the area greatly,” the council said in a public domain report.

However, the action has been condemned by the anti-cult group, Dialogue Ireland, who warned that public clean-ups are a common tactic used by cult-like organisations to normalise their presence in local communities

Similar tactics were employed in Ireland in the past by the Unification Church, commonly known as The Moonies, said the organisation’s Mike Garde.

“Scientology have been doing this for a while. They’re trying to build bridges into the community so they can become identified with positivity.”

He compared it to Scientology’s recent anti-drug campaigns and the efforts of its affiliated association Narconon to set up a controversial drug treatment centre in a Co Meath village.

“Clean-ups like this can almost present them in a favourable light amongst county council officials,” Mr Garde added.

Science fiction

The Way to Happiness is the title of a 1980 pamphlet by science fiction author and Scientology founder L Ron Hubbard, which lists 21 moral commandments. Hubbard founded the church in 1953. The US and Spain are among the countries that recognise it as a religion, while other governments have declared it a cult.

In 2016 the Church of Scientology launched a “National Affairs Office” on Merrion Square in Dublin. In October 2017 it opened its European base at a large church and community centre in Firhouse, Dublin.

Responding to queries from The Irish Times, Dublin City Council said its Central Area Office “was first contacted in 2017 by A Way to Happiness. They informed us that they were Scientologists and that they were interested in carrying out a clean-up of the areas around the lifting bridge over the Royal Canal on Sheriff Street Upper.

“The usual assistance, as with other groups or community clean ups, was offered to them and hence were supplied with gloves, litter pickers, bags. When the clean-up was completed. Dublin City Council collected and removed all the bags.”


Asked whether any other religious groups seek permission to carry out clean-ups, the council said “it encourages all community, residential, business and environmental groups to get involved in community clean-ups”.

The Church of Scientology said too many people leave the job of cleaning community areas to the council.

“The Church of Scientology has always encouraged people, no matter whether they are members or not, to take care of their environment,” a spokeswoman said. “Our volunteers have done more than 70 clean-ups at different locations around Dublin over the last year in co-ordination with the respective councils.”

She added that The Way to Happiness encourages people to safeguard and improve their environment and is used by groups and individuals around the world to “bring about moral values in a fun and cool manner”.

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