The Mysterious 

Veritas</I>has, after much investigation, located copies of the mysterious mailings referred to in "Public Warning." There are two sets involved: the first set includes five post cards (we believe there was a sixth, but haven't found a copy yet), and the second set includes seven issues of a newsletter called The Squirrel Watcher. Do any of them promote "tax schemes," as "Public Warning" suggests? No. Are any of them nefarious attempts to involve Scientologists in illegal scams, as "Public Warning" would lead one to believe? No! But see for yourself what they are about by clicking on the links below. 

    (NOTE: These links will take you to web-adapted scans of the actual mailings. If you want to download them for printing out, we've provided other versions as well. For the post cards, we've provided a high-res scan of the actual pieces. For issue of The Squirrel Watcher, we've provided both a high-res scan, and a plain text version. Links for downloading those versions are available on the individual pages for each piece or from the Download Page. None of them are copyrighted, so help yourself!)
(Click on thumbnails for full-size images) 

This card presents two voice prints, one from a taped lecture by L. Ron Hubbard, the other from a tape that is purportedly by L. Ron Hubbard, but that has been questioned as to authenticity. The two prints are decidedly different. The questionable tape is the only place where you'll ever hear L. Ron Hubbard endorse the existence of RTC--the very corporation now headed up by David Miscavige. And, according to David Miscavige's own sworn testimony (in Bent Corydon vs. Church Scientology International, et al.), he, Miscavige, was the person who got that particular tape "copied off so it could be sent out to Scientology organizations around the world." 

Most people, prior to the issuance of this post card, had no idea that there was a difference between "Scientology," per se, and "the Scientology religion." According to the post card, the "switcheroo" wouldn't have been possible without Scientology Policy Directives--which are approved at Miscavige's own beloved RTC. 

Presents the mandate by L. Ron Hubbard that makes it impossible for Scientology Policy Directives (SPDs) to actually be policy for Scientology, as they claim to be. Unfortunately, David Miscavige's power and authority rests almosts entirely on the shifty sands of SPDs. And in sober fact, OSA--creator and publisher of "Public Warning"--doesn't even exist without SPDs being honored as policy. 

The change from Hubbard Association of Scientologists (HASI) to International Association of Scientologists (IAS) occurred after L. Ron Hubbard's death. It posthumously removed the Hubbard name, and--stay with us--the whole thing apparently depends entirely on SPDs. The subject is covered more fully in document #14 of "The McDonald Papers," a formal report to church executives concerning Miscavige that presents evidence of, among other things, the use of IAS in the perpetration of a multi million dollar fraud. (Yes, that's the same McDonald who is smeared in "Public Warning;" and, yes, the soup begins to thicken.) 

This postcard implies that even asking for a reference by L. Ron Hubbard on the subject of SPDs will land a Scientologist in Ethics trouble (MAA stands for Master-at-Arms, one title for a Scientology Ethics Officer). It labels SPDs as "squirrel." There is hardly a more damning indictment that can be made amongst Scientologists, except for the official declaration of being a "Suppressive Person." Given that SPDs could not exist without the authorization of Miscavige's RTC--do we need to spell this out? And since we're on the subject of squirrels, we have a perfect segue into the next set of anonymous mailings: The Squirrel Watcher series. 

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