Leah Remini and her Troublemakers, Part 18

 

14 responses to “Leah Remini and her Troublemakers, Part 18

  1. Leah has become a Nancy Grace. She is no longer entertaining, she is disturbing for a living. Creating bad memories for people. Restimulating people in front of cameras. There is still a marketplace for this kind of thing and that is what she has tapped into for an audience. And she is good at it, finding the right buttons to push. She just won an award for programming it. She is not just pointing things out, she is creating it.

    • Right.

      Well get ready for season two!

      Ready to start new videos, Marty?

      We.are.

      • The delicate and fragile white people bawling because they explored the occult with dreams supremacy is hilarious to me. I wouldn’t miss season 2 for the world!

  2. I can’t imagine Hollywood or Reality TV as the new “moral compass” for any country in the world. It is a shock to find out these venues are the only remaining ways to discuss the subject of Scientology. The awards are manifested because this is new ground in the evolution of visual media. Hollywood probably mocks Xenu because the story is not profitable for broadcast on any traditional end point. What is interesting is that Scientology stories get ripped but no one would treat Biblical stories in the same manner. Discussion of the basis of all religion is not a topic for discussion in North America. If Scientology was dissolved tomorrow, at least 15,000 would seek a similar type of religion. Hubbard only placed a western point of view on eastern religion. This non-substance will remain far into the future regardless of the fate of Scientology.

    • George – could you tease apart or clarify what you mean by “this non-substance” — I was tracking with your comment until you mentioned non-substance — lost me on that one.

      Thanks

      Windhorse

      • Thanks for asking. I was trying to keep my comment short for a variety of reasons.
        I should have said that, IMO, Hubbard had a shallow view of Eastern Religion. A lot of it was not his fault since he was relying on Western Scholars who did the translations from Pali. As serious students of Pali, my wife and I have tracked a lot of error. For example, even the word Dhamma is subject to varied interpretations. I imagine myself in the 1950’s and I understand what Hubbard was up against. By ‘non substance” I mean that the viewpoints on Eastern Religion will remain clouded in the west. Only a small number have no dust in their eyes and the United States is especially slow in this regard due to the language barrier.

  3. This great quote comes to mind:

    “Authenticity is the highest state of being that a spiritual practitioner can achieve. In fact in the years to come, authenticity will become the replacement for enlightenment as the true goal of spiritual practice.”
    — Teal Swan

    • “A common definition of “authenticity” in psychology refers to the attempt to live one’s life according to the needs of one’s inner being, rather than the demands of society or one’s early conditioning.”
      Authenticity (philosophy) – Wikipedia

      Google yields many results on this. Eric Berne, I believe, was one of the pioneers of this approach in the US.

      • Thanks, Val. Great data. I had no idea this approach was so widespread – but I can understand why. It indicates as truth – whether one’s “inner being” is the thetan/soul, or a Oneness of consciousness/spirit.

    • Love it!

  4. What is really amazing is that Remini and Rinder continue to claim any moral high ground over Scientology while continuing to associate with Back Page Tony.

    It’s like Gobbells and Goering lecturing us on democracy or some drunk promoting sobriety to others.

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