Scientology Critical Information Directory

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Scientology library: “International Association of Scientologists (IAS)”

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apollo (formerly, "royal scot man"; often misspelled "royal scotman", "royal scotsman") • assets • barry klein • church of scientology flag service organization (csfso) • church of scientology international (csi) • commissions • david miscavige • germany • income • internal revenue service (irs) • international association of scientologists (ias) • karl vick • ken pirak • mv freewinds (formerly, la bohème) • office of special affairs (osa) (formerly, guardian's office) • operation snow white • purification rundown ("purif") • religious technology center (rtc) • salary • sea organization (sea org, so) • steve grant • tax matter • the way to happiness (twth) • vault • xenu (operating thetan level 3, ot 3, wall of fire)
Reference materials International Association of Scientologists (IAS)
16 matching items found between Jan 1990 and Dec 1994. Furthermore, there are 74 matching items for all time not shown.
Dateless  1950 1955 1960 1965 1970 1975 1980 1985 1990 1995 2000 2005 2010
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Oct 13, 1994
Advertisement: "German resistance" a contradiction in terms — New York Times
Oct 13, 1994
Officials in Germany denounces sect as a menace to democracy — New York Times
Sep 22, 1994
Advertisement: Never again! — New York Times
Sep 15, 1994
Advertisement: Preserve that freedom — New York Times
Jun 10, 1994
Scientology: the inside story --- The missing word — The Argus (UK)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Paul Bracchi
Source: The Argus (UK)
IT IS portrayed as a typical private school. But the glossy Greenfields brochure, which boasts of academic success and a happy environment for children, does not tell the whole story. One important word is missing from the booklet - Scientology. It is also missing from: * The handbook issued by the Independent Schools Information Service, which describes Greenfields as inter-denominational. * The Independent Schools Yearbook, which it is listed as non-denominational. * The school's 27-page constitution lodged with the Charity Commission. ...
Dec 22, 1993
Petition bares Scientology assets — Sacramento Bee (California)
Oct 22, 1993
Scientologists report assets of $400 million — New York Times
More: cs.cmu.edu, link
Type: Press
Author(s): Robert D. Hershey Jr.
Source: New York Times
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21 — The Church of Scientology, the secretive and combative international organization that recently won a decades-long drive for Federal tax exemption, counts assets of about $400 million and appears to take in nearly $300 million a year from counseling fees, book sales, investments and other sources, according to documents filed with the Internal Revenue Service. The financial disclosures are in documents the church was required to file with the I.R.S. in applying for tax-exempt status, conferred on 30 ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Oct 21, 1993
Scientology sells... And profits // IRS files shed light on church's finances — Seattle Times
Type: Press
Author(s): Karl Vick, David Dahl
Source: Seattle Times
[This is a shorter reprint of Scientologists profited from new members | St. Petersburg Times (Florida) | 15 October 1993.] WASHINGTON — It pays to pitch Scientology, according to earnings reports the church has filed with the Internal Revenue Service. One man averaged almost $200,000 a year in commissions from the fees of new members he had solicited to become Scientologists. The church gives its proselytizers 10 to 15 percent of what newcomers "donate" for church services, such as the ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Oct 15, 1993
Scientologists profited from new members — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: link, pqasb.pqarchiver.com
Type: Press
Author(s): Karl Vick, David Dahl
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
Newly released earnings reports show late founder L. Ron Hubbard's disciples can earn big money by soliciting members to Scientology. WASHINGTON — It pays to pitch Scientology, according to earnings reports the church has filed with the Internal Revenue Service. One man averaged almost $200,000 a year in commissions from the fees of new members he had solicited to become Scientologists. The church gives its proselytizers 10 to 15 percent of what newcomers "donate" for church services, such as the process ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Oct 14, 1993
Papers detail church's finances — St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
More: news.google.com, link
Type: Press
Author(s): David Dahl, Karl Vick
Source: St. Petersburg Times (Florida)
The Church of Scientology, freed of its income tax obligations by the IRS this month, is spending $114-million to preserve the voluminous writings of deceased founder L. Ron Hubbard, the group says in newly released documents. The works will be etched into steel plates and printed in book form on natural cotton and linen fabric, according to documents. Some will be stocked in an underground vault in California that is designed, Scientologists hope, to protect the writings during a nuclear war. ...
Mar 2, 1993
Analysis of money flows [for IAS, Theta Management, Ltd., IAS Administrations, N.V., Management Services Administration, Ltd.] — Internal Revenue Service (IRS)
Mar 2, 1993
IAS and its incorporated 'service arms' [exact date unclear] — Internal Revenue Service (IRS)
Apr 29, 1992
La Marche du siècle [French] — France 3
More: Part 2, Part 3
Sep 6, 1991
Religious Technology Center Executive Directive no. 450 — Religious Technology Center (RTC)
Sep 2, 1991
Scientologists emerge as creators of mystery-shrouded movie firm — Los Angeles Business Journal
Type: Press
Author(s): Anne Rackham
Source: Los Angeles Business Journal
Scientologists emerge as creators of mystery-shrouded movie firm Is it just a movie company, this one owned and run by members of a controversial church? Or is it a front? Future Films, the mysterious movie company that arrived in Burbank and in Garland, Texas, last month with ambitious goals and a huge marketing splash, is financed and managed by a small group of high-level members of the Church of Scientology. Critics of the church, who label the religion a cult and ...
Item contributed by: Ron Sharp
Oct 14, 1990
Short road to success // Investing: The Feshbach brothers of Palo Alto have made a fortune betting that stocks will go down. But critics question their short-selling methods. — Los Angeles Times (California)
More: link
Type: Press
Author(s): Martha Groves
Source: Los Angeles Times (California)
Investing: The Feshbach brothers of Palo Alto have made a fortune betting that stocks will go down. But some critics question their short-selling methods. PALO ALTO — One quick glance around the Palo Alto offices of Feshbach Bros. suffices to show that this is no typical bullish investment firm. First, there are the bears: stuffed Teddy bears, bronze bears, ceramic bears, crystal bears, paintings of bears. Then there is the bust of the late L. Ron Hubbard, self-styled management guru and ...
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Other web sites with precious media archives. There is also a downloadable SQL dump of this library (use it as you wish, no need to ask permission.)   In May 2008, Ron Sharp's hard work consisting of over 1260 FrontCite tagged articles were integrated with this library. There are more contributors to this library. This library currently contains over 6000 articles, and more added everyday from historical archives.