The Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy That Never Was

… but, apparently, will never die.

You can’t have much contact with Scientology without running into the Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy.

It is one of the core beliefs of Scientology.  L. Ron Hubbard was quite paranoid.  He believed that pretty much everyone was working against him.  This belief is built into the core of Scientology and is the motivation behind much of the abusive policies of Scientology.  The Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy is the primary reason for fair game, “enemy” declares, disconnection and other such illogical, abusive and sometimes illegal actions of Scientology.

But, as a friend of mine once said, “It isn’t paranoia if people really are working against you.”

Well, was it real, or was it paranoia?

The most noticeable thing about The Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy is the complete lack of any proof.  Outside of Hubbard’s own claims, there isn’t a single shred of evidence.

From the very early 1950’s Hubbard told stories about this conspiracy.  “They” tried to kidnap him; “they” tried to lock him up; “they” tried to drug him. Exciting adventures that no one ever witnessed.  Stories that changed with every re-telling.  The Great Anti-Hubbard Conspiracy changed and grew with every telling.  Eventually, it became the Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy.

In 1967, Hubbard announced that the people behind the Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy were just twelve, powerful people — but he provided no proof.  In truth, his announcement surprised his closest staff, because they had not seen nor forwarded to Hubbard any such information.  “Where,” they wondered, “did Ron get all this information?”

Some Scientologists believe that the FBI raid in 1977 confirmed the existence of the conspiracy, but that belief completely ignores the actual cause and effect.  The FBI raid was in response to Hubbard’s “Operation Snow White”, his massive spying operation on the government, which was implemented in 1974 and continued until the FBI raid and subsequent arrests in 1977.

Think about it.  If Hubbard and the Church of Scientology had been the object of a Great Conspiracy earlier, in 1974, the FBI would have already known about “Operation Snow White”, even as it was planned, and it would have never succeeded as long as it did.  The only actual conspiracy was the church’s conspiracy against the U.S. government.

That’s simple logic.  But then, logic has never been Scientology’s strong suit.

It should be pointed out here that one of the goals of “Operation Snow White” was to find and steal the evidence of this conspiracy.  Despite the tons and tons of documents stolen, absolutely no such evidence was ever found.

There is not, and never has been, any proof of any such conspiracy.

Psychiatry, the primary actor in Hubbard’s Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy, doesn’t pay any attention to Scientology.  While the church carries out huge, million dollar campaigns against psychiatrists and psychiatry, their response has been mild confusion and … nothing.  What does it indicate when your “biggest enemy” isn’t doing any fighting?

Again, simple logic says, “no conspiracy”.  There is no evidence and there is no proof of any Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy.

Of course, today, Scientologists are told, in various “confidential briefings”, that the “Anonymous” protests are the latest manifestation of the Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy.

Are you kidding?  Are you kidding?!  A lot of kids in masks, carrying crude signs, dancing, telling jokes and Internet memes?  That’s what Scientology’s super-powerful enemies came up with?  Not in any way to denigrate the wonderful protesters, I admire them greatly for their selfless actions, but they are simply not what a Great Billion-Dollar Anti-Scientology Conspiracy would come up with as a method of destroying Scientology.  I mean, come on!

Not only that, but the birth of the Anonymous protests has been well documented — and it was in response to the Church of Scientology’s attempt to suppress embarrassing revelations on the Internet. Very well documented, indeed.

Do you begin to the logical pattern here?  Any attacks on the Church of Scientology are in direct response to illegal and unethical actions by the church.  These illegal and unethical actions by the church and the connection to the subsequent reaction and exposure of those illegal actions are very well documented.

But, says the Scientologist, it’s all true!  David Miscavige said it, so it must be true.

OK, logic time again.  If it were true, if any of the Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy were true, why hasn’t the church leaked one tiny bit of proof?  If the Church of Scientology actually presented proof of this Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy, the resulting exposure would be totally wonderful for the church.  With irrefutable proof of the conspiracy, the church would demonstrate to the world that:

  • They were right about psychiatry and Big Pharma.
  • Scientology is the most important group on the planet.
  • Scientology’s solutions do work and are a threat to psychiatry and Big Pharma.
  • Hubbard was right and was a genius who changed the world.

Those conclusions would follow automatically if the Church of Scientology presented the actual proof of the Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy.  This kind of recognition and validation is what the church desperately wants and needs, so why doesn’t the church present this evidence?

There is only one reason the Church of Scientology can’t, won’t and will never present their “proof” to the world and garner all these wonderful benefits:

There is not and never has been any Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy.

All of the Church of Scientology’s problems were caused by the church itself.  There is no one else to blame for their problems — they have been battling themselves for over sixty years — and losing all the time. 

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7 Responses to The Great Anti-Scientology Conspiracy That Never Was

  1. Roslyn says:

    Right on Bill!!!!! I had this talk w/a Scn recently, who's the only one who will talk to me. I told her "There are no psychs"…Scn is a sad joke and I hope those inside wake up before they're at the end of their beautiful but wasted lives. So, so sad.

  2. Nancy P. says:

    The more I find out about LRH's life and the real history of the sea org, the more I clearly see that LRH made his own enemies and got HIMSELF kicked out of port after port and country after country. And despite his "policies" on safe-pointing the environment, and the "masterful" handling of public perception and human emotion and reaction, he chronically created the very conditions for which policy had to be created to "handle". I'm talking about the policies on disconnection, fair game, the anti-scientologist and all the rest of them which have given a true sociopath like miscavige the authority to do what he is doing (and which LRH also did to whatever extent in his day).The move of the sea org onto the land base in Clearwater is a perfect example: select a community where you cannot let your true identity be known, because you figure they won't want you moving in, then purchase the property under a false name, lie to everybody about the identity and purpose of the crew as they are moved into town (the "shore story"), then spend the next few decades taking over downtown, all the while blaming your "enemies" for the fact that you are hated in your own community.You don't have to be trained to see that's plain "stupid cause and effect," as in "You're causing it, Stupid."

  3. Just Bruce says:

    @Nancy P.So true. The church could try applying its own technology regarding being connected to someone who is antagonistic to Scientology. Step one: identify what the person, or in this case, the entire church, is doing to create the antagonistic situation and then knock it off.Step two: get back into ARC with the source of the antagonism, ie, the rest of the frigging world!

  4. Strelnikov says:

    No mention of the Tenyaka Memorial, the possibly Japanese plot* to get Hubbard? Or how about all the times he wrote the FBI to denounce this person as a Nazi agent or that one as a KGB spy, until they wrote "appears mental" on his file? Without the Church Hubbard would've turned his life into a combination of a pulp sci-fi novel and a noir film.___________________________________* A plot Hubbard imagined, then began believing in during his Howard Hughes period.

  5. Just Bill says:

    @StreinikovIndeed! There are so many, many stories — plots that Hubbard believed, all aimed at him, none ever actually existed. These, combined with the fanciful tales he told of his "heroic adventures" all combine to paint a picture of how very, very important he was. Today, these stories have been debunked — often by Hubbard's own diaries or official government records.I would love to see a collection of the stories he told, it would be fascinating — and quite revealing.

  6. Anonymous says:

    Apparently Scientologists, who pride themselves on knowing how to know, need absolutely zero evidence for just about anything and everything. It boggles the mind.

  7. Strelnikov says:

    "Indeed! There are so many, many stories — plots that Hubbard believed, all aimed at him, none ever actually existed. These, combined with the fanciful tales he told of his "heroic adventures" all combine to paint a picture of how very, very important he was. Today, these stories have been debunked — often by Hubbard's own diaries or official government records.I would love to see a collection of the stories he told, it would be fascinating — and quite revealing."- Just BillIt would be the "Arabian Nights" of BS….I prefer to stick to his Clearwater telexes, that FBI file, "Ron's Journal 67", and whatever other crazy stuff Heldal-Lund, Wise Beard Man, and Wikileaks have dug up and presented on the Intertubes. The facts are far more interesting than anything Hubbard could spin, even OT III.

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