Skip to first unread message

Sep 12, 1994, 8:06:55 PM9/12/94

úÿ [ ...Continued From Previous Message ]

believe such nonsense. The thought process gets damaged. The
real issues of personal growth get evaded. The justifications
become as real as anything else.

My impasse was finally resolved with a divorce, and I was out
of scientology in the same instant. Finally the long process of
recovery could begin for me.

My son and I are OK now, though neither of us can forget those
years when I failed him in a major way.

There are two younger kids at risk now - joint custody with a
mother still in the cult. I will not remain silent, so we will see,
sooner or later, what respect the cult and its adherents really
have for First Amendment rights.

l am prepared for legal action if cult influence becomes a
problem in their lives, but the kids are a day older with each
day that passes without such ugliness. Thus the inFormer has
my permission to print this but without my name. If anyone
wants to contact me, do so via the inFormer.

OT V, Father of III


Thanks for writing the clearly heart breakinging story.

Rev. Dennis L Erlich


Sep 12, 1994, 10:48:05 PM9/12/94
In article <>,

[story deleted]

Dear Dennis and OT V, Father of III:

Thanks for this tale. M. Scott Peck, in his book "People of the Lie" (a
book about evil) tells us that evil is very ordinary every day actions
that are easily dismissed or rationalized one at a time. Very rarely is
evil overt. MSP does get off the rails toward the end of the book, but he
does have a couple interesting examples, from the dramatic to the subtle.

_Deirdre (who has also seen the little evils)

Reply all
Reply to author
0 new messages