Scientology Views on Christianity

October 13, 2007 at 1:22 am 4 comments

Scientology respects all religions. It shares with other religions the dreams of peace and salvation.

The Church’s Creed states that “all men have inalienable rights to their own religious practices and their performance.”

The Creed of the Church of Scientology was written by L. Ron Hubbard shortly after the Church was formed in Los Angeles on February 18, 1954. After L. Ron Hubbard issued this creed from his office in Phoenix, Arizona, the Church of Scientology adopted it as its creed because it succinctly states what Scientologists believe.

Scientology parishioners, whether professional auditors, Scientology Volunteer Ministers or one of the many millions of Scientologists belonging to groups, missions and churches around the world, continue to use the Scientology Creed on a daily basis to improve conditions in life.

We of the Church believe:

That all men of whatever race, color, or creed were created with equal rights;

That all men have inalienable rights to their own religious practices and their performance;

That all men have inalienable rights to their own lives;

That all men have inalienable rights to their sanity;

That all men have inalienable rights to their own defense;

That all men have inalienable rights to conceive, choose, assist or support their own organizations, churches and governments;

That all men have inalienable rights to think freely, to talk freely, to write freely their own opinions and to counter or utter or write upon the opinions of others;

That all men have inalienable rights to the creation of their own kind;

That the souls of men have the rights of men;

That the study of the mind and the healing of mentally caused ills should not be alienated from religion or condoned in non-religious fields;

And that no agency less than God has the power to suspend or set aside these rights, overtly or covertly.

And we of the Church believe:

That man is basically good;

That he is seeking to survive;

That his survival depends upon himself and upon his fellows and his attainment of brotherhood with the universe.

And we of the Church believe that the laws of God forbid man:

To destroy his own kind;

To destroy the sanity of another;

To destroy or enslave another’s soul;

To destroy or reduce the survival of one’s companions or one’s group.

Scientology ministers-in-training study all the major religions of the world to better understand how they fit into the large religious community.


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What is the Scientology system of ethics? Did L. Ron Hubbard make a lot of money out of Scientology?

4 Comments Add your own

  • 1. eyesandwings  |  October 13, 2007 at 4:48 am

    “That man is basically good”

    that’s funny. (not to diss your beliefs…)

    can you prove that one? 🙂

  • 2. websk8er  |  October 13, 2007 at 5:17 am

    Yes I can.

    Here’s the proof, straight from L. Ron Hubbard in an article entitled “Ethics, Justice and the Dynamics.”

    “Years ago I discovered and proved that man is basically good. This means that the basic personality and the basic intentions of the individual, toward himself and others, are good.

    “When a person finds himself committing too many harmful acts against the dynamics, he becomes his own executioner. This gives us the proof that man is basically good. When he finds himself committing too many evils, then, causatively, unconsciously or unwittingly, man puts ethics in on himself by destroying himself; and he does himself in without assistance from anybody else.

    “This is why the criminal leaves clues on the scene, why people develop strange incapacitating illnesses and why they cause themselves accidents and even decide to have an accident. When they violate their own ethics, they begin to decay. They do this all on their own, without anybody else doing anything.

    “The criminal who leaves clues behind is doing so in hopes that someone will come along to stop him from continuing to harm others. He is basically good and does not want to harm others; and in the absence of an ability to stop himself outright, he attempts to put ethics in on himself by getting thrown in prison where he will no longer be able to commit crimes.

    “Similarly, the person who incapacitates himself with illness or gets himself in an accident is putting ethics in on himself by lessening his ability to harm and maybe even by totally removing himself from the environment that he has been harming. When he has evil intentions, when he is being “intentionally evil,” he still has an urge to also stop himself. He seeks to suppress them, and when he cannot do so directly, he does so indirectly. Evil, illness and decay often go hand in hand.

    “Man is basically good. He is basically well-intentioned. He does not want to harm himself or others. When an individual does harm the dynamics, he will destroy himself in an effort to save those dynamics.

    “This can be proven and has been proven in innumerable cases. It is this fact which evidences that man is basically good.”

    To read full article go to

  • 3. eyesandwings  |  October 14, 2007 at 3:21 am

    but would man also be generally evil? cause although a man might do all he can to be good, there is still that desire to do evil, no matter the cost.

    i’m also not sure how i feel about suicide being seen as a product of being good.

  • 4. websk8er  |  October 14, 2007 at 5:55 am

    The desire to do evil is not mans basic intention, that’s coming from somewhere else, namely his Reactive Mind. You can read up on the Reactive Mind here


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