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Early life of L. Ron Hubbard and Military career of L. Ron Hubbard and Thomas S. Moulton in Portland, Oregon in L. Hubbard spent three semesters at George Washington University but was placed on probation in September He failed to return for the fall semester.
On May 18,his subchaser left Portland. That night, Hubbard ordered his crew to fire 35 depth charges and a number of gun rounds at what he believed were Japanese submarines. Having run out of depth charges and with the presence of a submarine still unconfirmed by other ships, Hubbard's ship was ordered back to port.
A navy report concluded that "there was no submarine in the area. Hubbard apparently did not realize that the islands wikipedia bans scientology from editing services to US-allied Mexiconor that he had taken his vessel into Mexican territorial waters.
Reporting stomach pains in Aprilhe spent the remainder of the war as a patient in Oak Knoll Naval Hospital in Oakland, California. Excalibur and Babalon Working Main article: Scientology and the occult In AprilHubbard reportedly reacted to a drug used in a dental procedure.
According to his account, this triggered a revelatory near-death experience. Allegedly inspired by this experience, Hubbard composed a manuscript, which was never published, with the working titles of "The One Command" or Excalibur. Burkswho read the work inlater recalled it discussed the "one command": This theme would be revisited in Dianetics, the set of ideas and practices regarding the metaphysical relationship between the mind and body which became the central philosophy of Scientology.
Dianetics was organized and centralized to consolidate power under Hubbard, and groups that were previously recruited were no longer permitted to organize autonomously. Winter, hoping to have Dianetics accepted in the medical community, submitted papers outlining the principles and methodology of Dianetic therapy to the Journal of the American Medical Association and the American Journal of Psychiatry inbut these were rejected.
Studies that address the topic of the origins of the work and its significance to Scientology as a whole include Peter Rowley's New Gods in America, Omar V. Berger's Towards a Science of the Nuclear Mind: Science-fiction Origins of Dianetics.
Morris Fishbeinthe editor of the Journal of the American Medical Association and well-known at the time as a debunker of quack medicinedismissed Hubbard's book. Sociologists Roy Wallis and Steve Bruce suggest that Dianetics, which set each person as his or her own authority, was about to fail due to its inherent individualism, and that Hubbard started Scientology as a religion to establish himself as the overarching authority.
Hubbard lived there for the next seven years. The purpose of Dianetics is the improvement of the individual, the individual or "self" being only one of eight "dynamics.
Urban, Hubbard's early science of Dianetics would be best comprehended as a "bricolage that brought together his various explorations in psychology, hypnosis, and science fiction. According to Roy Wallis, "Scientology emerged as a religious commodity eminently suited to the contemporary market of postwar America.
Urban, "seemed to be uniquely suited to the individualism and quick-fix mentality of s America: Hubbard was complaining of not being able to make a living on what he was being paid as a science fiction writer. Ellison says that Lester del Rey told Hubbard that what he needed to do to get rich was start a religion.
In Januarythe New Jersey Board of Medical Examiners began proceedings against the Hubbard Dianetic Research Foundation for teaching medicine without a license, which eventually led to that foundation's bankruptcy.
Ron Hubbard originally intended for Scientology to be considered a science, as stated in his writings. In MayScientology was organized to put this intended science into practice, and in the same year, Hubbard published a new set of teachings as Scientology, a religious philosophy.
I established, along scientific rather than religious or humanitarian lines that the thing which is the person, the personality, is separable from the body and the mind at will and without causing bodily death or derangement. Charge enough and we'd be swamped.
I await your reaction on the religion angle. In my opinion, we couldn't get worse public opinion than we have had or have less customers with what we've got to sell. A religious charter would be necessary in Pennsylvania or NJ to make it stick. But I sure could make it stick. He hid first in an apartment in Hemet, Californiawhere his only contact with the outside world was via ten trusted Messengers.
He cut contact with everyone else, even his wife, whom he saw for the last time in August InScientology took the German government to court for the first time. Ron Hubbard died at his ranch in Creston, California.The Internet encyclopedia Wikipedia has blocked all contributions from computers at the Church of Scientology's Los Angeles headquarters to stop users there from revising articles to reflect a pro.
Wikipedia has banned the Church of Scientology from editing any articles.
It's a punishment for repeated and deceptive editing of Wikipedia bans Church of Scientology from editing its site to prevent propaganda May 29, , Gwyneth Rees, Daily Mail International Membership Services Administrations, Ideal Org, International Association.
The Mind Benders was written by Cyril Vosper, a scientologist of 14 years who had become disillusioned, Published in (hardback, Neville Spearman, ISBN ) and reprinted in (softcover, Mayflower, ISBN ), it was the first book on Scientology to be written by an ex-member and the first critical book on Scientology Subject: Scientology.
This article is supported by WikiProject Scientology, a collaborative effort to help develop and improve Wikipedia's coverage of arteensevilla.com aim is to write neutral and well-referenced articles on Scientology-related topics. See WikiProject Scientology and Wikipedia:Contributing FAQ.
Start This article has been rated as Start-Class on the project's quality scale. There was an interesting article earlier this week concerning IP blocking by Wikipedia, a wildly popular online encyclopedia tool. Wikipedia’s “Arbitration Committee” of experienced volunteer editors voted to block changes from all IP addresses owned or operated by the Church of Scientology and its associates.
Church of Scientology edits to Wikipedia led to a ban on editing the entire website from the organization's computers. A series of incidents in led to Church of Scientology-owned networks being banned from making edits to Wikipedia articles relating to Scientology.