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Narconon drug rehab controversy riddled with corruption and fraud

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The talk and questions today on many public forums is: “WHY ARE THEY STILL OPEN!” For many, it is inconceivable that government officials, health agencies, and politicians have not shut down these dangerous and deadly Narconon centers that remain open across the United States, and WHY has the FBI has not stepped in to investigate the interstate fraud and scams.

August 20, 2014, Oklahoma News 9, Dana Hertneky, reported that investigation reports were hidden and not acted upon to close down Narconon Arrowhead.

“A state Senator is speaking out after two former investigators with the State Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse say the agency hid the results of the high profile investigation into Narconon Arrowhead.”

REPORT SHOULD BE MADE PUBLIC - (Video of Tom Invester Link)

“Public Information Director Jeffrey Dismukes says state statute prohibits them from publicly sharing investigative records. But family members of those who died in the facility are asking a judge to release the report. Ivester agrees it should be made public.”

THREE PATIENT DEATHS INSIDE NARCONON ARROWHEAD

“The agency launched the investigation in July 2012 after three people died at the Scientology based drug treatment facility. More than a year later, the agency claimed it was still investigating. But two lawsuits filed by Kim Poff, the former Inspector general for the agency, and Michael DeLong, the other investigator in the case, say the report was finalized in the fall of 2012.”

The Oklahoma Department of Mental Health FEARED SCIENTOLOGY

“The lawsuit says investigators on the case found the facility broke numerous state laws and they wanted to shut it down. But leadership at ODMHSAS "attempted to hide the findings" because they believe "the Department did not want to get involved with litigation involving the Church of Scientology."

Tulsa World reported on August 20, 2014, that, “The state Department of Mental Health “buried” an inspector general’s report recommending that Narconon Arrowhead be shut down after three patients died there, two lawsuits against the agency claim.

The Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services fired its inspector general, Kim Poff, and an investigator, Michael DeLong, last year after they objected to the agency’s withholding of the Narconon report, the lawsuits state.”

Agency leaders, including Commissioner Terri White, “buried the report, recommendations and findings of Ms. Poff and Mr. DeLong because the Department did not want to get involved with litigation involving the Church of Scientology,” the lawsuit alleges.”

Cult Examiner, David Love, entered the United States a few minutes ago from Montreal, Canada, and will publish a few stories of interest during his travels.

David Love

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