Here's Why Authorities Want to Stop the Sale of Jim Humble's Miracle Cure - 2016-11-01
Critics call Genesis II a cult, which, if true, makes Humble the most uncharismatic cult leader of all time. He's not Jim Jones; he's your grandpa's disoriented nursing home roommate. His voice is somehow subdued, shrill and monotone at the same time. He not only manages to make a story about aliens escaping to Earth boring, he apparently forgot that it clashes with a story he told a different interviewer that same year about how he first encountered alien beings in a giant hole in a California desert.
If an evil galactic overlord, ancient alien civilizations, prison planets and head implants sound familiar, that's because it's boilerplate Scientology, of which Humble was a member.
His name appears in a 1971 issue of a Scientology journal posted online that stated he was enrolled in a "Hubbard Standard Dianetics Course" in Orange County, California. His name also appears in mid-1980s newsletters distributed by a cabal of former members who left the church to start their own "independent" movement.