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Hubbard School of Management & Hubbard Management Consulting

Discussion in 'Situation Rooms' started by ivandenisovich, Sep 30, 2015.

  1. A Hubbard Management Consultant is active in our local business community. He got his hands on my business card three years ago and the emails haven’t stopped since. He’s friendly enough and I’ll give him high marks for persistence.

    However, I have real concerns about his qualifications to do consulting work that requires a high degree of education, integrity and trust. Here’s an interesting quote from the WISE website advertising for new Hubbard Management practitioners.

    “A hugely rewarding career, Hubbard management consultants not only help businesses flourish they help individuals succeed and achieve their life-long goals. Whether it is helping a bright young business owner get off on the right foot, or rescuing the family firm that’s been handed down generation to generation, or straightening out the accounting office that’s all but captured its owner from his wife and children, the accomplishments of consultants reach out, touching all areas of people’s lives.”

    That is a highly personal – and perhaps even intrusive – statement of what a family business consultant might do. “Capturing its owner from his wife and children,” seems like some weird imagery to make the point. Nonetheless, it’s a credible statement about what goes on in privately owned companies and points out the need for competent management assistance in family business transitions.

    So is the Hubbard Management Consultant the right guy to do the job?

    No way. Consultants aren’t Certified Public Accountants. They aren’t lawyers.
    They don’t train in any normal business school. The Hubbard School of Management is unaccredited, has no transferrable units, and has not one single course on financial accounting. Yet we expect a Hubbard Management Consultant to help “straighten out the accounting office”?


    What’s going on with these people? Does Hubbard Management have anything worthy to offer, or is yet another dangerous trend spawned by the destructive cult of Scientology?
    • Like Like x 3
  2. RightOn Member

    "What’s going on with these people? Does Hubbard Management have anything worthy to offer,
    or is yet another dangerous trend spawned by the destructive cult of Scientology? "

    NO!
    Run fast and far! Tell that guy to shove it.
    This is only an attempt to get your employees taking Scientology courses down the line.
    Hubbard Management IS Scientology, no ifs, ands, or buts!
    • Like Like x 1
  3. RightOn Member

    If you are using your real name to post with, it is not cool to do so here.
    You may want to ask a mod to fix that. To do that, she click on "report " on your post.
    • Like Like x 1
  4. RightOn Member

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  5. Yep, it's from the book. Thank you for your nice comments and concern.
    • Like Like x 1
  6. BigBeard Member

    Hubbard School of Management curriculum:

    1. Basics on how to get the mark to give full access to the company books to verify how much the sucker can be taken for.

    2. How to sell the mark a full set of the Hubbard Management volumes. Two if possible, one for the business and one to study at home. (Expensive books on hard core, take no prisoners, Management by Statistics).

    3. How to convice the mark to take a class on Hubbard's management techniques, to "better understand" the material in the Management volumes. Leads to more and more courses that initially seem related, but soon turn into $cientology "Training Routines". (Expensive, but the mark will be told it's a legitimate business expense that can be written off. It's not.)

    4. More ways to seperate the mark from the company business, and if possible have it end up under $cientology's control as a WISE business.

    As it was succintly put in "Monty Python and the Holy Grail", when you see Hubbard and Management together, "Run away! Run away!".

    BigBeard
    • Like Like x 4
  7. amaX Member

    ^What BigBeard said: RUN AWAY! RUN AWAY!
  8. anon8109 Member

    The Scientology corporation uses front groups to recruit new victims who may have heard that Scientology is a cult.

    TIME magazine's 1991 article "The Cult of Greed and Power" had a many-tentacled octopus on the cover to illustrate how the Scientology corporation attempts to covertly infiltrate different sectors of society.
    • Like Like x 1
  9. DeathHamster Member

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  10. Quentinanon Member

    I recall a veterinarian by the name of Donna Shannon had a profitable practice in south Florida. When she was regged to go to Flag to do OT levels, the reg recommended "WISE consultants" to run her business in her absence. They systematically drained savings, stop paying suppliers which ruined the practice's credit, and nearly put the place in bankruptcy, which after Donna returned, they recommended to her. WISE is an organization entirely purposed in recruiting more cult members and extracting money from dupes by racketeering and fraud.
  11. Scientology Management Technology:

    • Like Like x 1


  12. Definitely a "navigation hazard" that needs alert posts on the Internet and in relevant agencies like the National Federation of Independent Businesses (NFIB), Service Council of Retired Executives (SCORE), the American Dental Association, and, of course, the Small Business Administration (SBA).

    Also, local University business departments and MBA programs - especially at state universities - need to get on the record opposing these manipulative consulting practices.

    Sterling Business Management is outed quite handily on AngryGayPope, and his post is #3 on Google. Way to go!!

    More needs to be done, however. WISE Business Consulting Franchises pop up everywhere and are really difficult to track without full disclosure by the central franchiser - Co$, or whatever.

    We need to see the franchise contracts between WISE and the cutaways (the actual consulting companies). We need to follow the money flow back from "target" companies (the ones being looted) to WISE. These might be sales commissions for books and classes, or they may be increased participation levels in the annual membership accounts.

    Also, to what extent does Co$ provide "air cover" - legal, professional, public relations, and dirty tricks - to the individual consultant?

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