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Dec 29, 1981 Don't send students to Narconon for help, Castellanos says — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More:
news.google.com Dec 28, 1981 'Climate' hinders Narconon here, spokesman says — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More:
news.google.com Dec 28, 1981 Narconon: Anti-drug program with roots in Scientology doesn't live up to claims of support, success — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More:
news.google.com, news.google.com Oct 17, 1981 The Narconon sting: Scientology's Minnesota drug scam — Twin Cities Reader More: link
Paul Fishman Maccabee
Twin Cities Reader "Narconon is the ONLY successful drug rehabilitation program on the planet." L. Ron Hubbard, Founder of Church of Scientology "Narconon was definitely a con. It was bullsh• t. Those guys were forcing guys into Scientology." Narconon graduate St. Cloud Prison, Minnesota [Picture of internal memo: "We are expanding the Scientology drug rehabilitation programs, primarily through NARCONON. During the coming months we plan to get NARCONON programs into many additional prisons, rehabilitation centers and the armed forces. We also have plans to open ... Oct 2, 1981 Funds pledged after TV drug show may filter to Scientology-linked group — St. Petersburg Times (Florida) More:
news.google.com Sep 1, 1981 Scientology: The sickness spreads — Reader's Digest More: link
Eugene H. Methvin
Eighteen months ago, the U.S.-based Church of Scientology launched a global—and unsuccessful—campaign to prevent publication of a Reader's Digest report called "Scientology: Anatomy of a Frightening Cult." The church engaged a detective agency to investigate the author, Digest Senior Editor Eugene H. Methvin. Digest offices in a half-dozen nations were picketed or bombarded with nuisance phone calls. In Denmark, South Africa and Australia, the church sued unsuccessfully to prevent publication. In the months since the article appeared, in May 1980, a ...
Jun 4, 1981 Scientologists get okay on programs — Clearwater Times (Florida) More:
news.google.com May 5, 1981 Wrong role for Scientologists — Toronto Star (Canada) More: link
Toronto Star (Canada)
Sectarian propaganda, however diluted and well-disguised, has no place in the classrooms of Ontario's public schools. With that basic principle firmly in mind, Metro school boards should say, "Thanks, but no thanks," to members of the Church of Scientology who want to present a drug-education program to students starting in Grade 3. According to a report by Ellie Tesher in The Saturday Star, Scientologists for Social Action are mounting an intensive campaign to introduce their Drug-Free Schools program of lectures and ...
Apr 21, 1981 Bizarre brainwashing cult cons top stars into backing its drug program — National Enquirer More: scientology-lies.com, link
Some of Hollywood's biggest stars have been duped into endorsing a controversial drug rehabilitation program called Narconon, which is actually operated by the bizarre brainwashing cult, the Church of Scientology. More than 170 celebrities' names have been used as "Friends of Narconon." I Although a few are Scientologists — such as Cathy Lee Crosby, Priscilla Presley and Karen Black — others were shocked to learn Narconon was an offshoot of the weird cult. [Picture / Caption: "NARCONON ALL STARS" Gregory Harrison ...
Apr 1, 1981 Scientology-Narconon link protested — The Advisor More:
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