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May not be protected by any rules or laws of the group he sought to injure [...]. This [policy letter] does not cancel any policy on the treatment or handling of an SP." The church has maintained that the Fair Game policy was rescinded in 1968, because people had misinterpreted it.

May not be trained or processed or admitted to any [Scientology organisation]." The same list says that in a condition of Treason, a person, "May not be protected by the rights and fair practices he sought to destroy for others. [...] Not covered by amnesties." Another policy letter from October that year announces: "The practice of declaring people FAIR GAME will cease. Spokesmen said that Hubbard's intended meaning was merely that former members could not appeal to Scientology's legal system for support or protection against anyone who might try to trick, sue or destroy them.

this Policy Letter extends to suppressive non-Scientology wives and husbands and parents, or other family members or hostile groups or even close friends.

In his Introduction to Scientology Ethics, published in 1968, Hubbard wrote that no Scientologist could be punished "for any action taken against a Suppressive Person or Group during the period that person or group is 'fair game'." If the Internal Revenue Service (in refusing the FCDC [Founding Church of Scientology, Washington DC] non-profit status) continues to act up or if the FDA does sue we can of course Comm Ev [Committee of Evidence] them and if found guilty, label and publish them as a Suppressive Group and fair game ...

In December of that year, Hubbard reissued the policy with additional clarifications to define the scope of Fair Game.

He made it clear that the policy applied to non-Scientologists as well, declaring: The homes, property, places and abodes of persons who have been active in attempting to: suppress Scientology or Scientologists are all beyond any protection of Scientology Ethics, unless absolved by later Ethics or an amnesty ...

In 2009, award-winning writer Paul Haggis quit the church due to its apparent stance on homosexuality.May be tricked, sued or lied to or destroyed." In a policy letter dated July 21, 1968, Hubbard explicitly cancelled these penalties.The new list of Penalties for Lower Conditions now said that someone in a condition of Enemy "(m)ay be restrained or imprisoned.[N]one is fair game until he or she declares against us.In a 1967 policy titled Penalties for Lower Conditions, Hubbard wrote that opponents who are "fair game" may be "deprived of property or injured by any means by any Scientologist without any discipline of the Scientologist.

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