Wife of Scientology Dictator Gone for a Decade, -Friend of Leah Remini

TEN YEARS GONE: Shelly Miscavige, the wife


Scientology’s leader wants us to forget

It was late summer 2005. That much our sources agree on. It might have been late August, or it might have been early September. But it was a full ten years ago, say our eyewitness sources, that Shelly Miscavige vanished.

When we started writing about Shelly and her strange situation, back in 2012, there was some confusion about the timing of her disappearance. But since then we developed new sources who were at Int Base and personally saw the events leading up to Shelly’s sudden departure. And those sources are sure of one thing: It was ten years ago, they tell us.

Ten years ago.

We’ve told Shelly’s story numerous times, and it also got a lengthy treatment in Vanity Fair. Leah Remini caused a stir in 2013 when she tried to get the Los Angeles Police Department to look into Shelly’s whereabouts. (They visited Shelly and reported that she was not only alive but didn’t want to make a public statement.)

Mention is made of Shelly by a recent defector from Scientology in today’s 2/13/16 edition of the “Underground Bunker.” tonyortega.org/…/scientologys-space-man-as-of-2013-active-scientologists-fewer-than-20000-worldwide


For the rest of the Story by Tony Ortega go here: http://tonyortega.org/2015/09/07/ten-years-gone-shelly-miscavige-the-wife-scientologys-leader-wants-us-to-forget/

To see what the Wikipedia has to say about the missing wife use this link.  https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Michele_Miscavige

To read what the Huff Post had to say about the missing dictator’s wife go here: http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2015/03/31/shelly-miscavige-scientology-going-clear_n_6972060.html

Published in: on October 30, 2015 at 5:32 pm  Leave a Comment  

Scientology may get a friend in the US Senate.


Lisa McPherson in life and after a 17 day stay in the 

Scientology headquarters at the Fort Harrison Hotel

in downtown Clearwater.

For decades the cult of Scientology has been attempting to get a seat of power in Washington.  If David Jolly, a representative from the Clearwater area, is able to take the US Senate seat vacated by Marco Rubio the cult could realize its longtime ambition.  Jolly is a known lickspittle of the cult for some time and has been in the Fort Harrison enough to know his way around without directions.  Certainly he knows about the scandals that the cult has been involved with, as well as the deaths and lawsuits, but it doesn’t seem to make any difference to him.  After all, a dollar is a dollar; it is all green even if it is tinged with blood.    Thanks to “The Daily Beast”  and  Tony Ortega for being on top of this.

Scientology Could Get Its Own Senator

Meet Rep. David Jolly, the man who represents Scientology’s ‘Mecca’—and is now running to replace Marco Rubio in the U.S. Senate.
The Church of Scientology may soon have a new ally in the U.S. Senate.Republican congressman and 2016 Senate candidate David Jolly’s district includes the town of Clearwater, Florida, which is home to the Flag Service Organization, the spiritual headquarters of Scientologists planetwide and the organization’s Mecca.” It is Scientology’s largest church, situated in a complex spread out over a “nine-mile grid” in the heart of downtown Clearwater.Given the large footprint of the church in his district, Jolly’s ties with Scientologists may have paid dividends on the local level—but now that he’s running to represent the entire state of Florida, his connections with the controversial church may prove to be a liability. He’s received numerous donations from an infamous Scientologist doctor, attended rallies and fundraisers thrown by the church, and steadfastly refuses to distance himself from the group.Scientology is a relatively new religion created by American sci-fi writer L. Ron Hubbard in the mid-1950s. The church has gained much attention and media coverage in recent years for, among other things, opposing psychiatric medications and recruiting a wide variety of celebrities such as entertainer (and former Republican congressman) Sonny Bono and Tom Cruise.Critics of the church frequently accuse the religious organization of being at best a scam and at worst a cult that engages in criminal activity, abuse, campaigns of intimidation, and slave labor.Former high-ranking members have alleged that Scientology’s leader David Miscavige uses terroristic techniques to silence those critical of the church—charges Scientology denies. The church also allegedly used spies and operatives to try to frame its most famous critic for sending threats to then-Secretary of State Henry Kissinger.And if that wasn’t enough, the Church of Scientology was behind one of the largest infiltrations of the U.S. government in history, a vast operation that included bugging offices and breaking into IRS headquarters. (On a lesser note, a documentary about the church alleged that it employed a number of intimidation tactics to make Tom Cruise break up with Nicole Kidman.)

In 1976, the Church of Scientology decided to set up shop in Clearwater and promptly tried to take over the town, an operation detailed in a Pulitzer Prize-winning St. Petersberg Times series in 1980. The mayor at the time even referred to Scientology’s activities in the city as “the occupation of Clearwater.” It is now considered the biggest concentration of Scientologists in the world and a frequent destination for some of the church’s most famous adherents, such as Cruise and John Travolta.

Despite the criticisms that have engulfed the Church of Scientology, Jolly has made no evident effort to distance himself from the group—and in several cases has embraced events organized or sponsored by Scientologists

Jolly, the frontrunner for the GOP Senate nomination in Florida, was the “special guest” at a fundraiser for Florida Attorney General Pam Bondi in June 2014, which was organized by Scientologists.

He was also featured as the “guest of honor” at the Church of Scientology’s concert celebrating the centennial of Clearwater, Florida. The latter event was held at the Fort Harrison Hotel, which is owned by the church and used for “religious retreats,” and featured appearances by prominent Scientologists like actress Anne Archer.

Jolly’s wife was scheduled to be a model for a Church of Scientology charity fashion show benefiting chronically hungry children in September, but “sent her regrets and was not able to attend,” Church of Scientology spokesperson Pat Harney told The Daily Beast.

And there are other links to Scientology in Jolly’s political orbit: The treasurer of his Leadership Political Action Committee, Nancy Watkins, is on the advisory board of Florida Citizens for Social Reform. The organization, according to theTampa Bay Times, was “formed by local Scientologists that promotes drug treatment and education programs based on the teachings of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard.” In a statement to The Daily Beast, Watkins denied being a Scientologist.

“I am a CPA whose client base is public policy and political tax exempt entities and I serve as an advisor in that capacity of expertise. I have a very broad base of clients representing many varied professions, ideologies and public policy concerns,” Watkins said. “One client does not cause a connection to another client by any stretch.”

Jolly has also accepted several donations from Dr. David Minkoff, a doctor who was entangled in a Scientology scandal that involved the death of a 36-year-old woman.  According to the St. Petersburg Times, Minkoff prescribed Valium and another muscle relaxant at the urging of Church of Scientology staffers who were unlicensed to practice medicine. The staffers were trying to treat fellow church member Lisa McPherson, who was going through a mental breakdown, and Minkoff agreed to make the prescription without having ever seen her.  After 17 days of isolation, the Scientologists looking after McPherson drove her to the hospital where Minkoff worked—foregoing four closer hospitals.  Minkoff pronounced her dead. The state filed two charges against the Church of Scientology over the incident, but dropped them after the medical examiner changed the manner of McPherson’s death from “undetermined” to “accident.” McPherson’s estate would later reach a confidential settlement with the church.

Minkoff is not a frequent donor to political campaigns—his only other contribution is $250 to the Romney 2012 campaign—but was inspired to give to Jolly on five occasions since February 2014, totaling $3,000. Minkoff declined a request for an interview.  Jolly is unwilling to publicly embrace or distance himself from the church. Asked for Jolly’s views on the Church of Scientology, his Senate campaign spokesperson Sarah Bascom declined to address the question except in vaguest terms—or even to use the term “Scientology.”

“Congressman Jolly takes seriously his responsibility to represent all 700,000 of his constituents,” Bascom told The Daily Beast. “As for who chooses to support his campaign, that information is readily available on our campaign reports.” A spokesperson for the Church of Scientology said that the organization’s “longstanding policy” was to avoid participating in politics, and does not support or oppose political candidates. The events that Jolly attended at the “spiritual headquarters” were to support the community, she argued.

“The church and its members are very active in community groups, charities, and efforts aimed at making Clearwater a better place to live for everyone. In this regard, Congressman Jolly has attended two events held at the Church of Scientology,” said church spokesperson Karin Pouw.  “We consider Congressman Jolly’s attendance at these events as showing his support for the specific beneficiaries of the events and for the Clearwater community in general, not as a ‘show of support’ for the Church of Scientology.”

—with additional reporting by Asawin Suebsaeng

Scientology had a plan for Clearwater

Operation Normandy

When Scientology crept into Clearwater, FL during the mid-1970’s under the name “United Churches of Florida,” they had a written plan that called for the complete takeover of the city.  In great detail they laid out step-by-step their scheme to infiltrate city government, the press and the business interests.  All political figures, opinion leaders and local personalities were to be investigated in order find out their interests, background and any damaging skeletons in the closet.  Follow this link and read it for yourself.  When you’re done ask yourself if you still think that Scientology is a religion. 



When Xenuphobic Celebs Speak Out Against The Cult…. Yes, There’s A Dumb Enough Politician (David Jolly, R) Out There Taking Scientology Contributions

More coverage: https://www.scientologybollocks.com/when-xenophobic-celebs-speak-out-against-the-cult-yes-theres-a-dumb-enough-politician-david-jolly-r-out-there-taking-scientology-contributions/

Published in: on October 16, 2015 at 3:46 pm  Leave a Comment