Victoria Bretton Has Been Working for 10 Years to Get Answers – Where’s Scientology and the Aftermath?

The Death of Kyle Brennan

When will Scientology and the Aftermath have an episode on The Death of Kyle Brennan?

With all the episodes of family members fighting with each other on Scientology and the Aftermath, which have nothing to do with David Miscavige or any of the people who are actually responsible for abuse in Scientology, there is one story that doesn’t seem to be worthy of the “brave” TV series. But this story goes right to the heart of what a series like this should be exposing about Scientology.

It involves the death of a young man who was connected to David Miscavige’s own sister, and which happened in a Scientologist’s house right in the heart of Clearwater. As with so many deaths associated with Scientology, it has so many questions which need answers.

Where’s Leah Remini, Mike Rinder and Scientology and the Aftermath?

kyle Brennan

kyle brennan death

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jere Lull (38 years recovering)
jere Lull (38 years recovering)

You seem to be taking “Aftermath” to task for not airing what little (as I recall) is known about Kyle Brennan’s death, seemingly implying that Mike or Leah is/are somehow complicit. If you have solid, verifiable information, why not do some completed work — scn’s CSW — and assemble it into a package they can USE. I’m not trying to “ding” you, because I’ve found in many years of trying to get things done that the person best suited to get important work done, the best person for the job is he or she who CARES about it being done and doesn’t hve a dog in the fight — an otherwise uninvolved outsider. I’ve been a leader in Mensa for awhile and have gotten somewhat famous for the sentiment:”That’s a GREAT idea! DO it.” (Mensa is a volunteer-run social group of folks who score in the top 2% of standardized IQ tests. They’re prone to saying “You– the elected leaders — should do [something that they want done.] Trouble is, those leaders are already working hard doing what we’re doing, often hard enough that Mensa isn’t as much fun as we want; we need more hands on deck and you’ve just nominated yourself. Sorry if I’ve come off a bit snippy, but it’s a peeve I’ve developed. Similarly, if I have a ‘great idea’, I then dig in and do it, checking first to see if someone else has started work on the idea and could use my help rather than our possibly working at cross-purposes.

I take a little offense that you seem to be equating opposition to the widely-documented abuses of scientology as being a generic”Anti-cult” protest, a blanket condemnation of any “church” whose tenents we disagree with. Tell us true: Did you join scn as a religion, or were you like most of the scientologists I’ve known and talked to in the subject? At first, scn promised to be a new *science* of mental health, which guaranteed that every adherent would attain superior mental and emotional well-being. I didn’t know about the “religion angle” until about 5 years into my quest for those superhuman abilities. I DID do the minister’s course because it was required, Never donned the Catholic collar; wouldn’t have if asked to, as I knew it to be a lie and I can’t lie convincingly; Friends have told me that I look SO funny when I’ve tried. That’s why I’m such a poor salesman. I have to be totally convinced of the product’s superiority over the competition. As a programmer, I was often asked if my code was ‘right’. At best, I could only say it passed the tests I threw at it, which was usually sufficient. At the last place I worked, A co-worker tried out some code I’d written to support his coding efforts and it failed. He was SO convinced that he was the one in error, i finally barked “I made a mistake. Please get over it.” Co-workers around us got a chuckle out of that. Our shop was perfectionist and responsible. If something blew up, we got high marks for findin the cause, even if — particularly if — we’d caused it somehow. ‘Twas really strange after the beatings that were usual when small mistakes were made doing scn posts. As a programmer, some of the mistakes we made could easily be the cause of millions of dollars’ loss if not caught and corrected in the next hour or so. (We managed a few billion dollars in stock portfolios.)