Friday, March 30, 2012

Scientology Murder Plot Uncovered

Please bear in mind that this is not a new story.  This testimony was given back in the early 1980's.  Please watch the video of his testimony at the Clearwater Commission Hearings at the bottom of this article.



CLEARWATER FL. --- In shocking testimony under oath before a packed courtroom
and before a panel of city council members, Scientology management staff member
Scott Mayer, who has been a Scientologist for twelve years, testified to
witnessing numerous felonies committed by the Scientology organization including
extortion, witness intimidation, perjury, international customs and immigration
laws violations, money laundering, framing innocent people of crimes, conspiracy
to impede government agencies, cruel and unusual punishment against Scientology
members, fraud against the United States Postal Service, the ill treatment of
children, slavery, and plotting the murder of various individuals. Mr. Mayer
testified he has personal experience with the Scientology organization in all
of these areas.

"While I was in the Sea Org, I was instructed to kill another human being by the
Scientology organization," Scott Mayer testified. "At the time Scientology had an
office on Beacon Avenue in Los Angeles, very close to McArthur Park. I was called
in for a briefing by Alex Sibryski. At that time, Scientology had a ranch at
Rosarito in Mexico which was being used as a nursery, a place for overflow kids
that could not be housed in Los Angeles and a place to grow fruits and vegetables.
Mexican bandits were allegedly harassing and hustling the ranch and stealing produce
from it. Jerry McDonald and I were asked to put together a mission to go down to
Mexico, take some infrared optics and some guns and rifles, wait for the Mexican
bandits to attack the ranch again and then take care of them. We were told to kill
them if necessary. I received these orders from Alex Sibryski."

Mr. Mayer testified that due to his testimony and his work with the Internal Revenue
Service, he now fears for his life. "In terms of the Fair Game Policy itself, of
course, I have no way of proving that the 'Church' of Scientology blew up my car.
I just have the knowledge within myself that that's where I told them I was and that's
where it got blown up. [Chuckle] The fact that I didn't live there was to my credit,
not theirs. [Chuckle]" Mr. Mayer later added "[I am] fearful for the security and
safety of my mother, sister and friends and discovered through questioning same
that they were all terrified of my involvement in [these matters]... Scientology had
already asked me to kill somebody, so why wouldn't they ask somebody else to kill me,
I reasoned."

Mr. Mayer testified that the Scientology organization drills its staff members on how
to avoid national and international laws and how to "get around" government officials
and legal requirements.

Mr. Mayer is not the only Scientologist who has testified that the Scientology
organization has ordered him to commit murder. Scientologist Steve Fishman has also
sworn under oath to have been ordered to murder his psychiatrist, Dr. Geertz, and
then commit suicide.

"On the basis of my experience and knowledge of Scientology," Scott Mayer said, "I
believe it very possible that Steven Fishman was ordered to engage in the securities
class action fraud by Scientology, and then to murder Dr. Geertz and commit suicide."

Mayer also testified about systemic suicides among Scientologists. "On the basis of
my experience, education and training in Scientology, I believe there is a very
strong connection between Scientology and suicide."

Mr. Mayer left the Scientology organization after he could no longer rationalize the
crimes and abuses he witnessed and engaged in under the orders of his Scientology
bosses. "The reason I left Scientology, by the way, was because of the things that
I saw and participated in through my tenure with the 'Church,'" Mr. Mayer testified.
"It got to the point where I could no longer in my own mind justify what the 'Church's'
policy in handling government agencies and society was; they were allegedly there
to save."

Mr. Mayer said the organization extracted millions of dollars a week from its victims.
"I don't believe for one second that Scientology is a bona fide religion," Mr. Mayer

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