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

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