The Journal of CESNUR 

 

Current Issue

Volume 2, Issue 2, March–April 2018 (View full issue)

Introduction: Scientology and the New Cult Wars
The Journal of CESNUR
(pp. 4–10) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.1

Is Scientology a Religion?
Luigi Berzano
(pp. 11–20) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.2

A Contemporary Ordered Religious Community: The Sea Organization
J. Gordon Melton
(pp. 21–59) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.3

“The Most Misunderstood Human Endeavor”: L. Ron Hubbard, Scientology, and Fine Arts
Massimo Introvigne
(pp. 60–92) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.4

The Social Construction of “Extremism” in Russia: From the Jehovah’s Witnesses to Scientology and Beyond
Massimo Introvigne
(pp. 93–100) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.5

The Provisions Against Religious Extremism and Illegal Business Activity as Instruments for Outlawing Religious Minorities in Russia: The Case of the Church of Scientology
Boris Falikov
(pp. 101–110) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.6

What Is Really Happening in Russia? A Response to Prof. Introvigne and Prof. Falikov
PierLuigi Zoccatelli
(pp. 118–123) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.7

Religious Discrimination and State Neutrality: The Case of Scientology in Hungary
Patricia Duval
(pp. 101–110) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.8

Kent, Stephen A., and Susan Raine, eds. Scientology and Popular Culture: Influences and Struggles for Legitimacy
Reviewed by Massimo Introvigne
(pp. 124–129) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.9
Aldo Natale Terrin, Scientology. Libertà e immortalità
Reviewed by Luigi Berzano
(pp. 129–131) DOI: 10.26338/tjoc.2018.2.2.9

 

By continuing to use the site, you agree to the use of cookies. more information

The cookie settings on this website are set to "allow cookies" to give you the best browsing experience possible. If you continue to use this website without changing your cookie settings or you click "Accept" below then you are consenting to this.

Close