Blog: Scientology and the French Resistance - 2015-02-23

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F0.png Scientology and the French Resistance February 23, 2015, Marty Rathbun, Moving On Up a Little Higher

In the most recent edition of its 'Freedom' magazine, Scientology may demonstrate why the people of France and their institutions constitute one of the few remaining bastions of resistance against abuses of the cult. Freedom's article entitled 'Get Religion?' is at first blush a level-headed plea for 'freedom of religion.' Clearly it is scientology's latest effort to hide behind the cloak of religion in response to unprecedented media coverage of its abuses. In that regard, Freedom espouses a number of 'religious freedom' arguments that are the epitome of hypocrisy. They rail against censorship and alleged attacks upon conscience while carrying on operations as perhaps the most censorious and violent usurper of expressions of religion and conscience. Its aims to dominate and silence opposition are so strong that even within its best efforts to convince the world it is reasonable, scientology cannot restrain nor well-disguise its overriding intentions. Scientology's stripes appear loud and clear to the attentive reader in the following Freedom passage on the recent, highly publicized terror attack on and murder of French journalists and artists:

"The editors at Charlie Hebdo appeared to go to great lengths to antagonize extremists and some might even say provoke the deadly terrorist response with its publishing of sacrilegious depictions of the Prophet Muhammad they knew to be deeply offensive to Muslims. Is the freedom to publish also the freedom not to publish?"

'Some might even say' is textbook scientology code for 'everybody knows'; a generalization technique deftly developed by its founder L. Ron Hubbard to mean 'we say, but the hell if we are going to take responsibility for saying it.'