Scientology Still Lies About Hubbard Sex Magic


Scientology's doublecross

Forward: This is always amusing. Scientology head crook and new Messiah L. Ron Hubbard played ritual sex magic games with Jack Parsons, and it was while Hubbard was engaged in sex with Parsons and Parsons' girl friend that Hubbard acquired much of his profoundly insane notions which would later become part of his Scientology scam.

Hubbard fell in with Parsons while Hubbard was pretty much living on the street, incapable of feeding himself very well, doped to the gills on whatever medications he was able to argue out of the Veterans Association, while demanding help for his mental problems from the VA's offices (help which Hubbard never acquired, obviously.)

Eventually Hubbard wound up stealing Parsons' ritual sex magic girl friend and one of Parsons' sail boats, running to Florida where they absconded with the sail boat, was driven backto shore after Parsons conducted some ritual magic in a nearby hotel room (in an attempt to drive Hubbard back to shore) and eventually Hubbard married the woman he stole -- while forgetting to divorce the wife he already had.

The Bare-Faced Messiah book available on that web site covers all of this, including the Scientology crooks' attempts to deny the fact that their insane messiah got much of his cult criminal notions from his association with Jack Parsons.


Greg Bishop's "Best of L.A." characterization, in his piece on Jack Parsons, of L. Ron Hubbard as a tool of Aleister Crowley's Ordo Templi Orientalis is utterly false.

Mr. Hubbard was sent in by U.S. Intelligence to disband Parsons' black-magic group.

Those associated with the OTO had become a serious security threat to the nation's atomic-research program, with suspected Nazi sympathizers among them and scientists from Caltech and Los Alamos (Manhattan Project) suspected of engaging in rituals involving sex and drugs. Clearly a security nightmare.

Mr. Hubbard succeeded in his assignment. In 1946, Parsons' lodge of the OTO dispersed. Parsons lost his government security clearance in 1948, and other scientists involved in his group were among the 64 stripped of their security clearances after the war.

It really is time for the L.A. Weekly to reassess its perspective and policy regarding such attempts to denigrate Scientology, the religion of tens of thousands of people in your readership area.

-- Lissa Uvizl Manager, L. Ron Hubbard Life Exhibition


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