Scientology Volunteer Ministers Take a Stand Against Crime in Fiji
|L. Ron Hubbard discovered effective technology to rehabilitate criminals, which the Scientology Volunteer Ministers South Pacific Goodwill Tour is sharing with those responsible for handling crime in the nation of Fiji.|
Yellow shirts mingled with blue ones on the first day of Crime Prevention Week, where the Church of Scientology Volunteer Ministers South Pacific Goodwill Tour brought their anti-crime initiative to the police in Fiji.
With recidivism rates averaging between 47 - 53% and a parliamentary paper stating last year that despite the staff/prisoner ratio being 1 to 10 the prison population now exceeds capacity, government and law enforcement officials both know they need effective solutions to combat this problem.
|Yellow shirts mingled with blue ones on the first day of Crime Prevention Week, when the Church of Scientology Volunteer Ministers South Pacific Goodwill Tour brought their anti-crime initiative to the police.|
Having a great concern, not only for the social ramifications of a prison population that goes back into society only to wreak further harm on their fellow, but also for the lives and future of the criminals themselves, L. Ron Hubbard posed the following question:
If one sincerely hopes to rehabilitate a criminal population then this is the factor one must consider: Where did they lose their self-respect?
Noting this as the key point that needs to be addressed, L. Ron Hubbard discovered technology to rehabilitate this precious commodity, and had it included in a chapter of the Scientology Handbook, the textbook used to train Scientology Volunteer Ministers: the "Honesty and Integrity" chapter of the Scientology Handbook , which has also been published as a booklet by the same name.
And when they looked at the information in this booklet, it made so much sense to them that one of the divisional commanders decided to have all his officers do the course based on this information.
|With recidivism rates averaging between 47 - 53% law enforcement know they need effective solutions to combat this problem.|
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