>The unrelenting assaults against the religion and its ecclesiastical leader were
>vile accusations of Lisa McPherson s death resulting from the practice.of
>Scientology. (Ex. 11
>Def. Ex. 309, pp. 29-1 17,passim). But the obsession with attacking and
>denigrating also became
>increasingly vicious and personal, including Mr. Minton s aforementioned
>videotaped toast, in
>which he refers to Mr. Miscavige as the "Rear Admiral," and claims that he "went
>the thought of Graham Berry spending time mounted on the back end of David
>51, Def. [kg. Ex. 107R).
It would certainly be consistent with Miscavige going ballistic when Grady muttered something about TR 1.1 in the widely quoted deposition. Since DM has a hand in every legal document the cult puts out, this must be direct from the top.
I am astonished at him bringing up his fetish in yet another legal document. Or is he making a request? Guess you have to take what Tabayoyon said about what went on in the bedroom in the ship (and the staff all knowing about it) at face value.
>The escalating nature of these attacks, starting with unfounded murder
>culminating in death threats, including the Internet posting by LMT Advisory
>Keith Henson, of the global satellite positioning coordinates
Now this is a flat out lie. David Rice did it without my knowledge, and he produced a declaration that he did it without me knowing he was going to do it. Further, *he* posted the coordinates. Beyond that, anyone can get the exact same numbers off the satellite photos of gold base. (In any case, you don't *need* that much complication. One much less expensive B52 load of bombs on the place and it would look like a well-ploughed field.)
Even Judge Wallerstein in Hemet's kangaroo court would not let the DA bring up the GPS story. (DDA Robert Schwartz brought it up in defiance of the judge in his summation argument anyway).
> those used by
>the military for
>isolating missile targets to Mr. Miscavige s office desk in California
Now this indicates 1) that (*) reads all my postings and 2) they were incorporated into this document, possibly without the lawyers even noticing.
In the context of commenting on the massive defensive berm of dirt piled up in front of DM's 20-30,000 square foot mansion when I was out there picketing summer of 2000, I mentioned how useless it would be against the kind of attack described in a SF novel and a week later posted part of the chapter. That is the only place I know about in the history of a.r.s where the office desk of a VIP was mentioned.
(*) seems to have taken it seriously--in fact, two days later I was arrested out there!
Now any *rational* person could not take completely over the top references to science fiction seriously. But then you have to consider these people *all the way to the top* are not rational. They are into "very space opera," as LRH put it. You can see that (*) planned the blood attack on Tom Klemesrud right out of one of the Mission Earth dreckologies (just about the worst SF ever written).
To be sure people do things to make (*) paranoid, but they are usually far too subtle, such as griping about having to fill out expense reports in euros (since scientology has a thing about Germany and France). I had no idea posting chunks of old science fiction novels would get (*)'s shorts in such a knot.
However . . . that being the case . . . .Does anyone have a scan of Heinlein's book "The Day After Tomorrow"? (Original title Sixth Column). The book is politically incorrect to the nth degree, having been originally published in 1941. It assumed a world where the US was invaded by an oriental empire that made slaves of the entire population. (Talk about a scientology theme!) A remote research organization survived and with the help of science discoveries more like magic the good guys ran a successful revolt. (I read a review of it one time where Heinlein said the story background was largely Campbell's).
The part I am looking for is in the middle part of Chapter 11, pages 132 and 133 in the Signet paper back.
There are other good psychological ops in other novels. I always wondered if references to another Heinlein novel caused a major shift in the way scientology did certain things.
>exhortations to strike it
>with ballistic explosives, is well documented in Defendants Hearing Exhibit
>309, and exemplifies
>that the murder allegations against Mr. Miscavige in this case served as the
>catalyst for the most
>profound and invidious sort of sustained harassment.
I have ever reason to believe Miscavige was (directly or indirectly) responsible for the "rat inspection" policy that sent Stacy Moxon Meyers to her death in a hot transformer vault. I think he was also responsible for the death of Ashlee Shaner by order or policy that caused those construction guys to be moving an unlighted paving machine out of the compound on a public road after dark.
But scientology's influence next to their hundred million dollar spy complex base is so powerful that they got away with killing two young women in Riverside County California, the second one with hardly an investigation. I think they would have killed or perhaps just beaten me stupid every day if I had reported to the jail they "influence" instead of staying in Canada.
I don't doubt that Miscavige approved the policies that killed Lisa McPherson. If you want to call it murder, be my guest.
Scientology makes policies that kill young women and then gripes because people complain about them and make fun of their sawed off "leader" with a Napoleon complex (and a public buggering fetish).
Have fun in the cat box Davie.