The E-Meter Papers

E-meter Legal Cases and Government Reports

United States, 1969
The Founding Church Of Scientology Of Washington, D. C., et al., Appellants, v. United States of America

United States, 1971
United States of America, Libelant, v. An Article Or Device "Hubbard Electrometer" or "Hubbard E-Meter," etc., Founding Church of Scientology et al., Claimants

United States, 1971
The Church Of Scientology Of California, Plaintiff-Appellant, v. Elliot Richardson et al., Defendants-Appellees

Victoria, Australia, 1965
"The Anderson Report", Report of the Board of Inquiry into Scientology. Chapter 14 specifically addresses the e-meter.

Other Electro Frauds

Popular from 1850-1900, electropathy promised to cure most diseases and conditions including mental illness.

The Electronic Reactions of Albert Abrams
According to the 1916 theory of Abrams, all diseases had their own "vibratory rate" which can be measured and treated with his electronic boxes, which were leased to 3500 practitioners at the height of his popularity, in 1923.

ZAP! Electrotherapy Diseases Conquered
An ad from "Australasian Medical Gazette and Advertiser", December 1891.

Additional E-meter Information

A Study of E-meter Frequency Response
An Electrical Review by Perry Scott, BSEE

Biophysics and the E-Meter
by Chris Schafmeister, Biophysics graduate student at the University of California in San Francisco.

Hubbard's E-Meter Patent
Shows the e-meter to be nothing more that a classic electric circuit known as the "Wheatstone Bridge".

Secrets of Scientology: The E-Meter
Dr. David S. Touretzky, Carnegie Mellon University, exposes the e-meter.

Chapter 18, The E-Meter, from "The Scandal of Scientology", by Paulette Cooper
The E-meter is never wrong. It sees all; it knows all. It tells everything.
-- L. Ron Hubbard

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