This police report involves an individual who alleged an assault while at Narconon. Initially he wanted to press charges, but decided to allow Narconon to handle the incident internally after speaking with a Narconon security guard.
In this logged call to the police, the reporting party alleged that a client was leaving and "probably trying to get some drugs."
This police report involves a burglary at one of the Narconon Arrowhead cabins involving a stolen gun.
This police report involves items allegedly stolen from a client while he was away on medical leave. Narconon Arrowhead's Senior Director of Public Relations, Robert Newsmith, presented the police with copies of paperwork signed by the client stating that Narconon could not be held responsible for lost or stolen items. At this point, the police informed both parties that this was a civil issue due to the contractual agreement.
This police report involves a client who was attempting to leave Narconon Arrowhead and alleged that staff members were refusing to release his personal items to him.
Plaintiff Kimberly Poff, former Inspector General of Oklahoma Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services sues 'all named Defendants for wrongful termination, gender/sex and age discrimination, retaliation, negligence, conspiracy and any and all other causes of action which are relevant under the circumstances.' On or about August 23, 2013, the Plaintiff was terminated from her job as the Inspector general with the ODMHSAS. During the course of her employment with ODMHSAS, Poff was involved with the investigation of several high profile matters within the Department, including Narconon. More info on the page.
Plaintiff Michael DeLong, former Investigator with the Office of Inspector General of Oklahoma Department of Mental Health and Substance Abuse Services sues 'all named Defendants for wrongful termination, gender/sex and age discrimination, retaliation, negligence, conspiracy and any and all other causes of action which are relevant under the circumstances.' The Plaintiff was terminated from his job as the investigator with the ODMHSAS. During the course of his employment with ODMHSAS, DeLong was involved with the investigation of several high profile matters within the Department, including Narconon Arrowhead. More info on the page.
This police report involves an allegation that a patient's wife smuggled in drugs to the client, hidden in a container of deodorant, while he was under the care of Narconon Arrowhead. The client admitted that he had directed his wife to do so.
The success rate was the deciding factor in this family's choosing of Narconon. While the family member was at Narconon, he broke his leg and was taken to the hospital one week later and diagnosed with a fracture, which was put into a cast. Drugs and sex were rampant at the facility. He became a staff member, and while on vacation from his job at Narconon, he died of an overdose. Narconon did not help with his addiction.
Plaintiff National Association of Forensic Counselors, Inc. (NAFC) and Plaintiff American Academy of Certified Forensic Counselors, Inc. d/b/a American College of Certified Forensic Counselors (ACCFC) are issuing bodies for certifications in the rehab field, including Certified Chemical Dependency Counselor (CCDC), Master Addictions Counselor (MAC), and others. After finding that numerous Narconon and Scientology related entities and persons were (and are) using their certifications and trademarks without authorization, they have filed a lawsuit in Federal Court seeking to reclaim damages resulting from loss of reputation and money, which resulted in financial enrichment of the 82 defendants, and have asked for an injunction to prevent use in the future. The use of the trademarks implies that the individuals are certified by the Plaintiffs when in fact they are not. This case may have far reaching repercussions on other cases against Narconon.