Monday, March 03, 2008

Why do some people attack Scientology?

Start with another question: Why do terrorists attack and hate the United States?

It starts with a deep seated fear, a terror of anyone or any group that is successful that is helping people live free and is succeeding at it.

Face it. Some people are jealous. Sometimes the reaction to jealousy is to try to tear down the object of the jealousy as a solution. Multiply that jealousy into a general and pronounced world view and that type of personality is driven insane when seeing others do well. It is the worst kind of inferiority.

We’ve all seen the type. The put-down artist, the ridiculer, the mean bully. What’s behind it? TERROR – terror of others. Their solution – attack (attack the hallucinatory source of their terror).

There are really two types. The very worst are the quiet ones, the ones hard to detect working behind the scenes to harm and getting others to do their bidding. There are of course the obvious ones like the Hitlers and the Bin Ladens. Also, unfortunately, there are the larger numbers of those influenced by these types of terrorized minds as we saw in the mass hysteria in Germany in the 30’s and 40’s and today in the suicide bombers and other followers of terrorists.

The cyber-terrorists and others who attack Scientology simply are one of the two types. Since Scientology helps make people stronger and live better lives, this makes the inferior feeling, internally twisted/terrorized personality go wild and thus the attacks with any kind of lie against this group that helps so many get stronger.

Others getting stronger is the worst outcome for this type of personality, so in their twisted minds, it must be stopped, lied about, slandered and libeled. This personality then lies further to try to create mass hysteria through every possible avenue.

Think for yourself. How can Scientology have grown so much and have so many praise it if there wasn't something of value there? Buy one or go to the library and actually read a book by Mr. Hubbard. See for yourself and then, on your own, accept or reject the value or lack of value in this subject.