Jason Beghe's Letter to Scientology Attorneys: Yes, I'll Settle Your $1 Million Lawsuit for $19K

Categories: Scientology

JasonBegheCA.JPG
Beghe, in Californication
Breaking news that will be of interest to Scientology watchers: just this afternoon, Jason Beghe's lawyer notified church attorneys Gary Soter and Kendrick Moxon in a letter that the actor is accepting their offer to settle a lawsuit for $19,000.

After the jump, we have that letter for you.

I talked to Beghe today, and he explained his thinking about the settlement. The lawsuit had originated when a process server came to his Malibu house in 2009 to notify him that he would be deposed in the lawsuit brought by Marc and Claire Headley against the Church of Scientology.

Beghe didn't like that, and a confrontation unfolded. With the help of Scientology's attorneys, the process server and his girlfriend then sued Beghe, asking $1 million dollars in damages. Now, they're willing to take a lot less.

Beghe says he didn't understand, in 2009, why he was being deposed in the Headleys' lawsuit. He didn't know the Headleys while he was in Scientology (they were at the International Base east of Los Angeles, Beghe made frequent appearances at the Celebrity Centre in Hollywood).

Beghe says he assumes the deposition was really just a fishing expedition as the church tried to get information about a bomb that was about to get dropped on Scientology -- the investigative expose by the Tampa Bay Times titled "The Truth Rundown."

Beghe argued with the process server, Javier Hernandez, and Hernandez alleged that Beghe got violent.

"I touched him because he refused to leave my property. I used remarkable restraint, frankly," Beghe says.

Here's how the lawsuit described it: "Beghe became enraged, and ran down the driveway after Mr. Hernandez. Beghe reached him and struck Mr. Hernandez in the back of his head with his hand or fist, knocking Mr. Hernandez' phone out of his hand onto the ground. Beghe repeatedly punched Mr. Hernandez in the back including 'kidney punches' and on the back of his head as he tried to escape."

Beghe was prosecuted criminally, and was charged with misdemeanor assault.

"I pled nolo contendere," Beghe says. "So the minimum sentence was $200 and two years probation. But the judge looked at this thing and gave me a $100 fine and one year of probation."

He was then sued by Hernandez, deposed twice, and Beghe estimates that Scientology's attorneys spent hundreds of thousands of dollars preparing for trial.

Then, they offered to make the case go away for only $19,000 -- $16,500 for Hernandez, and $2,500 for his girlfriend, who was along with Hernandez on that day in 2009.

The Californication actor says he couldn't pass up such a good deal.

"I realized that I beat them. They got some money out of me, but that doesn't bother me," Beghe says. He points out that things are very different now than they were in 2009, when the scuffle happened.

The year before, Beghe had made a big splash by becoming the first Scientology actor to leave the church in such a vocal manner, putting together a YouTube video that went viral in 2008. We interviewed him at the time, and while he was very adamant about leaving a church he had come to believe was a scam, he was unsure how his defection would affect his career.

A well-known character actor who had been in several movies and quite a few television series, his career was at a bit of a low ebb then.

But not now.

"The entire Scientology mythology is that if you leave the church you go on to fail. But I've quadrupled my income. I'm hotter than I've ever been. And it's killing them," he says.

Here's the letter that just got delivered from Beghe's attorney, Michael D. Murphy. I'm reaching out to Soter and Moxon for their reactions to it...

BegheLetter1.jpg

BegheLetter2.jpg


See also:
"Tom Cruise worships David Miscavige like a god"
Scientology's president and the death of his son: our complete coverage
What Katie is saving Suri from: Scientology interrogation of kids
Scientology's new defections: Hubbard's granddaughter and Miscavige's dad
Scientology's disgrace: our open letter to Tom Cruise
Scientology crumbling: An entire mission defects as a group
Scientology leader David Miscavige's vanished wife: Where's Shelly?
Neil Gaiman, 7, Interviewed About Scientology by the BBC in 1968
The Master Screenplay: Scientology History from Several Different Eras
And a post that pulls together the best of our Scientology reporting

Please check out our Facebook author page for updates and schedules.


**********
Tony Ortega has been the editor in chief of the Village Voice since March, 2007. He started writing about Scientology in 1995. You can reach him by e-mail at tortega@villagevoice.com, and if you ask nicely he'll put you on his mailing list for notifications of new stories. You can also catch his alerts at Twitter (@VoiceTonyO), at his Facebook author page, on Pinterest, a Tumblr, and even this new Google Plus doohickey.

New readers might want to check out our primer, "What is Scientology?" Another good overview is our series from last summer, "Top 25 People Crippling Scientology." At the top of every story, you'll see the "Scientology" category which, if you click on it, will bring up all of our most recent stories.

As for hot subjects we've covered here, you may have heard about Debbie Cook, the former church official who rebelled and was sued by Scientology. You might have also heard about the Super Power Building, Scientology's "Mecca," whose secrets were revealed here. We also reported how Scientology spied on its own most precious object, Tom Cruise. (We wrote Tom an open letter that he has yet to respond to.) Have you seen a Scientology ad on TV lately? We debunked some of the claims in that 2-minute commercial you might have seen while watching Glee or American Idol.

Other stories have looked at Scientology's policy of "disconnection" that is tearing families apart. You may also have heard something about the Sea Org experiences of the Paris sisters, Valeska and Melissa, and their friend Ramana Dienes-Browning. We've also featured Paulette Cooper, who wrote about Scientology back in the day, and Janet Reitman, Hugh Urban, and the team at the Tampa Bay Times, who write about it today. And there's plenty more coming.

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180 comments
roxiesean78
roxiesean78

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MrsLibnish
MrsLibnish

Oops...I have so many VV windows open right now I posted on the wrong article.  But excellent job Jason.  I've watched your YouTube vid 3 times now.  It's fun to have it in the background when I'm doing dishes and stuff.  You are very expressive.

MrsLibnish
MrsLibnish

Up over $6500.  I can't wait to check back later today.  I loved the comment telling Miscavige to eat SHIT.   Indeed...need a spoon dude?

AmeliaR
AmeliaR

Last time I looked this article wasn't about the DANGEROUS $cientology front group NarCONon! Excellent work Jason!

S_T_Cx
S_T_Cx

@mskathygold #everydaysmilesandhugggstoU ;-)) ★★★★★★★★★★★

meidaatit
meidaatit

By focusing on what is wrong with scientology we are missing the bigger point which is what is wrong with how addicts are being treated by the judicial system. Narconnon, which is not a religious organization, tries to help addicts  to a drug free life. More addicts die in prison and jail and do not receive medical treatment or rehab there until the very end of their term. State punishment to a cell is given to  the addcit than rehab at the very end of many years in the cell  is given. The drug addcit is labelled and unabale to get employment. . Have you read how many years an addcit has to spend in prison before they get help????  Narconnon has helped many addcits to a better life. I invite the news to write about the numerous number of addict deaths that take place in the drunk tanks in America's jails and prisons. Jails and prisons do not have 24-7 medical nor do they have help for addicts  until six months before their release date. Many addicts sit years and years in prsion before getting help. Some of these addcits are only 19 and 20   years old.

Scientology is a choice. Narconnon does not push religion. What does jail and prison do to help the growing numbers of drug and alcohol addicts in our society? Are jails and prisons held accountable for their treatment of addicts and the many deaths that occur in prisons and jails because the addcit is put in the drunk tank with medical supervision????  This is not just a Narconnon problem this is a problem everywhere. Addicts need rehab not punishment for the rest of their life.

meidaatit
meidaatit

 Will regulation of rehabs include regulation of prsion rehabs? Addcits are not allowed to attend rehab until the end of their jail or prison term. Also how about all the addicts that die in the drunk tank of the county jail or state prsion? MaYBE IT IS TIME TO LOOK AT HOW ALL ADDCITS ARE TREATED BY OUR JUDICIAL SYSTEM. Most people in jail or prsion are incarcerated due to dug or alcohol addcition and crimes related to addcition yet there is not 24-7 medical care on the premises and they are locked in cells with only twice a month visits with their family and no treatment. Ask how much food and the quality of the food the incarcerated addcit is given? Narconnon tries to help addicts. Nraconnon's charge for rehab is minimum, making rehab affordable for those who do not have health insurance. Rehabs that bill insurances charge double or triple that price. Maybe it is time for all senators to see how addcits in our society are treated by the jail and prison system...and how many die while incarcerated.

ROHEL
ROHEL

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Amelia_Byron
Amelia_Byron

@VoiceTonyO Excellent reply from Beghe's attorney! Jason fucking rocks! Moxon still practicing - what a joke!

datumomnom
datumomnom

Wow! A million bucks, down to 19k. Bahahahahahhahaa!!! Congrats Mr. Beghe, you rock!

Koondoginsweden
Koondoginsweden

I personally know dozens of people who left Scientology's headquarters base in Hemet, CA. Without exception every one of them is doing great in life, chasing their dreams and enjoying their lives. So much for failing after you leave organized Scientology. We used to be told that if you ever left the base that you would get cancer and die or at best be flipping burgers at McDonalds. Hah.

Jgg2012
Jgg2012

  If you google "Robert Cipriano scientology" you will see why Moxon is not concerned about ethics violations or bad publicity.  btw, the California State Bar said that Moxon's actions in that case were not serious enough for them to do anything.

Jgg2012
Jgg2012

  That's right-no NDA!  How often is a settlement acceptance published in a newspaper?

WhereIsSHE
WhereIsSHE

From one litigator to another: Best "Unequivocal Acceptance" of "Offer to Compromise" letter I have ever seen. Nicely done, Mr. Michael D. Murphy! (Would love to know the tally on the discovery sanctions the plaintiffs racked up so that we could see the actual net sums they "recovered" for these bogus causes of action. What did the wife sue for? How I would love to have deposed her down to the last detail if she alleged a "Loss of Consortium" claim!)

 

Jason Beghe.... You ROCK!

Thank you for sharing this GEM=)

 

BTW-

As spelled out in detail in Mr. Murphy's Acceptance Letter:

It is not unfair to opine that Soter and Moxon TWICE abused the legal process --and in violation of Rule 3-200(A) of the California Rules of Professional Conduct: First, via the improper subpoena to depose Mr. Beghe in the Headley case (which was clearly intended to garner information wholly unrelated to the Headly case); second, via pursuing a personal injury action on behalf of a man who, in fact, had NO DAMAGES (i.e. no proof of injury).

 

Rules of Professional Conduct

Rule 3-200 Prohibited Objectives of Employment

A member shall not seek, accept, or continue employment if the member knows or should know that the objective of such employment is:

(A) To bring an action, conduct a defense, assert a position in litigation, or take an appeal, without probable cause and for the purpose of harassing or maliciously injuring any person; or

(B) To present a claim or defense in litigation that is not warranted under existing law, unless it can be supported by a good faith argument for an extension, modification, or reversal of such existing law.

 

While it would be inappropriate for Mr. Murphy to submit ethics violations letters  in light of the settlement, and while disciplinary action would be a long shot here, I encourage others who find themselves on the wrong end of such abuse of process to avail themselves of the process.

 

FYI:

Lawyer Regulation

OVERVIEW OF ATTORNEY DISCIPLINE SYSTEM

1-800-843-9053 — Attorney Complaint Hotline

Protecting California's consumers is one of the primary missions of The State Bar of California. The mission is principally carried out through the bar's Attorney Discipline System, which takes complaints against attorneys from citizens and other sources, investigates those complaints and prosecutes attorneys against whom allegations of unethical conduct appear to be justified.

How to file a complaint Complaint Form"What Can I Do If I Have a Problem With My Lawyer?" (pamphlet)State Bar CourtCopies of public records of disciplineClient Security FundPriorities & PreventionLawyer Assistance ProgramFrequently Asked Questions (FAQs)Glossary of Terms

The discipline system also assists consumers in dealing with common attorney-client problems that do not rise to the level of grounds for filing a complaint.

Complaint Alternatives Mandatory Fee Arbitration

 

 

Artoo45
Artoo45

Kendrick Moxon, another menacing cult thug under whose cold veneer of robotic loyalty to Hubbard lies a very human and heartbreaking tale. A tale of a man so in thrall to his leader that he ignored the abuse his own daughter surely suffered in the Sea Org and which eventually led to her death in the RPF. The death of Stacy Moxon is rarely mentioned anymore. I think his is an astonishing story of a man so blind to his own brainwashing that to this very day, he continues to serve the monstrous cult that killed his own child. For those new to the Byzantine tale of $cientology under the reign of The Tiny Terror™, here's a blast from the past . . . http://www.holysmoke.org/sm/sm.htm

BosonStark
BosonStark

I'm not sure if I understand why Beghe was being deposed in the Headley lawsuit. Their suit was about wages and human trafficking, and Beghe was in the scilebrity division.

I guess maybe it would have been something about the pressure and lies Beghe himself endured while a member, or did it have to do with him being in cult propaganda films?

TickleMeXenu
TickleMeXenu

Looks like Soter and Moxon really "goofed the floof" on this one. Just sayin......

RadioPaul
RadioPaul

Correct me if I am wrong, that is less that 2% of what they wanted? Maybe my math is a little fuzzy or maybe Its that my mind has a hard time understanding the extreme contrast.

the1d
the1d

I'm surprised that narconon doesn't have their patients chain smoking sinse hubbard claimed that would cure cancer[the nicotine in cigarettes nicotinic acid'a componet of vit.b,which would drive out radiation from the body,including forms of cancer.Hubbard recomended smoking cigarettes as a way for people to recover their health in the event of nuclear war]

 

I just would like to see this as well as many other stories about this nut job mentioned on rock center and any other news station that talks about this cult.Alister Crowley,Jack Parsons ect.They really do water down the whole issue when they could go into major detail if they wanted to.

jonathan.nyc
jonathan.nyc topcommenter

Knowing how litigious CoS is, it's surprising he allowed himself to lose self-control.

 

Glad this was resolved in a manner he found agreeable.  

BeenThereDoneThat
BeenThereDoneThat

 @meidaatit Thank you for making the point that Narconon is better than prison or a drunk tank. But people don't pay to be incarcerated, do they? As for your statement that the absence of medical supervision is a problem in addiction recovery programs everywhere: this is patently untrue.

torymagoo44
torymagoo44

 @datumomnom Agreed! Well done, Jason---and great to hear your career is doing 3x's better! Take that, OSA, and stick it where the sun don't shine. :)  Most people I know who have left the cult of $cientology are doing WAY better than when "in"...just sayin. Happy to hear this is true for you, Jason~!

Xenu
Xenu

 @dankoon1 And yet, you could never do as badly anywhere else as you do on staff!  Minimum wage would be SO much more!

 

In the 20 years after I left, my pay rate increased by 3 orders of magnitude.  20 cents an hour to $200.  Aside from that, my life has been wonderful, and my doctor says I'm in fine shape.  I highly recommend leaving. 

WhereIsSHE
WhereIsSHE

Sitting here waiting for the Acceptance Letter to be picked up and published all across the country.

 

10....9....8...7...6...

exileandcunning
exileandcunning

 @Artoo45 Wow that is fascinating, I hadn't heard about Stacy.  It says she was electructed after falling in a transformer vault (?) at Gold.  

 

There is a huge contridiction in the statements by Scientologists after she died... There are several news articles in those links with contradicting statements by the scilons... One of them says: "she was trying to catch squirrels and put them in a cage so she could move them to another area."  (Ok first, what?!?!?  I know the RPF does some backbreaking work, but catching squirrels to move them?  Honestly I would think scilons would just kill or poison unwanted animals.. it sounds like they treat real squirrels better than human "squirrels.")

 

But then another article says, "The woman loved animals and had a squirrel as a pet, he said, and was saddened by the death of a squirrel that had ventured into the vault. He said he did not know how the squirrel had died." 

 

So which is it?  Were they catching squirrels to move them to another area, and she wandered into that room and got killed, or did she have a squirrel as a pet that died in there and she ended up dying while investigating its death?  It seems like there's a rather large difference in those two versions of the story (even if they both involve squirrels).  It seems like they just made the story up to explain why she was really in there, which was obviously as some punishment, like being held in the engine room on their ship, and the story got mixed up while telling it to reporters.  

 

I didn't read all the links on that page, but I read enough to find several suspicious details about her death, like that contradiction in the statements of people from the Base.

 

I wonder why this death isn't written about more often, along with Lisa McPherson, DM's mother in law, several suicides, the guy who killed his mother during a psychotic break, etc (sorry I don't remember all the names... but I've read about a lot of these deaths multiple times, but I've never heard of Stacy).

 

Thanks for that link, that was really disturbing/interesting.

WhereIsSHE
WhereIsSHE

Stacy Moxon's death --the sheer violence of it-- is one of the most horrific in the history of the cult/illegal pyramid scheme.

Perhaps Kendrick Moxon is a brain-washed "True Believer", but I think his motivations are more complex than that of "a man so in thrall to his leader". I agree that may be part of it, but it is difficult to discount his own unsavory conduct, inasmuch as his legal activities on behalf of the CoS are concerned.

 

Much of Kendrick Moxon's behavior is nothing less than the personification of PURE GREED coupled with HEARTLESS CONTEMPT.

 

Ronnn
Ronnn

 @RadioPaul They've also probably spent more on that case already than they're getting back.

I'm sure the Short One will find some way to spin it as a Famous Victory.

TickleMeXenu
TickleMeXenu

 @PreferToBeAnon Not really surprised. With the heat being turned up on Narconon in the US and other countries, this would make sense. Mexican officials have a reputation for being susceptible to bribes, and the kind of money the Co$ would be willing to throw at them, would certainly be tempting. I wouldn't be surprised if the new Narconon in Mexico ends up being the global HQ after Narconon Oklahoma is shut down, which, by this point, only seems to be a matter of time.

media_lush
media_lush

@V4Vacation Their conclusion is epic: "The claim that such detox treatments eliminate toxins from the body is, of course, easily testable. All we would need to do is define what toxin we are talking about and measure the change in levels of that toxin compared with a control group of volunteers who did not receive the detox. But such studies are not available. Why? Do the marketing men believe in their own claims? Maybe they feel that profits and evidence are like fire and water? Or possibly the thetans have an aversion to science? If you think that the Purif, Narconon or any other form of alternative detox eliminates toxins, you might be mistaken. Most clients have lost some money, many have lost their ability to think straight, some may even have lost their lives. But there is no reliable evidence that they have actually lost any toxins." Incidentally for those you might remember my brief twitter war with Jonathan Ross and his closet support for Scientology (his besty being Neil Gaiman - chief supplier of Niacin and major scion donator) - his twitter account now needs to be approval if you want to join it. In essence you can't read his tweets unless you're an approved follower - bit of a fail for a public media figure really, lol.

S_T_Cx
S_T_Cx

@mskathygold #smiles ;-))

exileandcunning
exileandcunning

 @Artoo45 Oops sorry about the spelling errors... somehow my spell check didn't underline a few of those words!  My secret is out... I can't spell.  

Artoo45
Artoo45

@WhereIsSHE We put. He, like the Tiny Terror™ may be products of Hubbard's "tech", but most likely, they both have underlying personality disorders that allow for such reptilian behavior. Wait . . . I like reptiles.

RadioPaul
RadioPaul

 @Ronnn

 I thought about that and truth be told, they don't care. They can wipe their asses with 100.00 bills and Ken Moxen is a cult slave who works for free. On the other hand, I don't know that they spent all that much on the case. Have some guy get in Jasons face (200.00) file fees for civil case (100.00) Have him served (200.00) and some deopos and other filing might reach 19K, who knows. What it really cost them is bogging them down yet again and keeps them spread thin.

PoisonIvy
PoisonIvy

 @TickleMeXenu  @PreferToBeAnon What is sad is that it will appeal to people who buy the "US Pharma doesn't want you to have the real cure for addiction - you have to go to Mexico" line.  They may even raise the prices.  $30,000 or more for a miracle cure in Mexico (shades of laetrile for cancer.) Whatever you do, don't tell the desperate that there are rehabs in the US that accept insurance....or among many other options, that you can get a hospital detox paid for by your health insurance, then go park your ass in a church basement, put a dollar in the basket, and find your solution there.

AussieCase
AussieCase

 @media_lush  @V4Vacation The scientific community has stated Narconon is a sham for years. A 1984 Toronto Star article quoted a local university expert stating there was no scientific basis for the program when there were concerns of a Narconon treatment programs there.

 

Somehow, less than 500 miles away, Scientology opened one in Trois-Rivieres where they were able to legally avoid the authorities for almost 7 years.

 

It is bad enough to hide the purif as a religious activity for so-called spiritual advancement and to sell it to more or less healthy people, but to get away without outwardly listing it as a "sanctioned" drug rehabilitation program for people who need medical supervision is downright criminal.

exileandcunning
exileandcunning

 @media_lush  @V4Vacation So Neil Gaiman IS still a scientologist?  I read some competing reports about him and Amanda Palmer.  She definitely denied it.  I know he was in when he was a kid, but I didn't know he was selling them Niacin...

Artoo45
Artoo45

D'oh! I meant "well put."

JohnPCapitalist
JohnPCapitalist

 @BosonStark I wonder whether Miscavige thinks he has a chance using Tone 40 to negotiate with the Zetas.  

 

And, of course, even if they advertise only in the US, one would suspect that the natives near the facility would cheerfully point out the presence of a bunch of gringos in a nice new building to the local cartel agents for a few beans.  

 

Like I said, what could possibly go wrong? 

BosonStark
BosonStark

 @JohnPCapitalist Scientology could just set up in the safer areas of Mexico, and advertise only in the U.S.

I still see Scientology's efforts in Latin America as token efforts to give the wealthy American Scientologists and Scilebrities the idea they're spreading like wildfire throughout S. America.

 

However, eek, I guess it would be an extremely risky situation:

 

http://tinyurl.com/3ttsy9v

 

"According to Victor Valencia, cartel members check into drug rehab clinics posing as patients.  Then, in true mafia style, they wrest control of the organization through threats and acts of violence."

 

From the article, they do this because the cartel finds the vulnerability of the recovering addict attractive, to turn them into drug mules and sales people. That would be quite a power struggle. Drug cartels vs. Scientology. The Brousseau article Tony did kind of answered how the Fleawinds ended up where they did in Colombia. It was extremely cheap to get it refurbished there and they probably found it to be a friendly, inexpensive and safe port. They can dump mountains of Scienlogy excrement outside of town and no one will give a shit.

Jgg2012
Jgg2012

JohnP, they are already big in Colombia.  Law enforcement there loves Scientology.  Pyramid schemes do the same thing--constantly starting in new countries.  That's why Herbalife was in the US in the 70s, a dozen other places in the 80s, a dozen new ones in the 90s, etc.  It's still a billion dollar company though I never see it anymore.

Capt._Howdy
Capt._Howdy

 @JohnPCapitalist "What could possibly go wrong ?"

 

How about.. Church of Scientology + Nation of Islam + Los Zetas Cartel ?

JohnPCapitalist
JohnPCapitalist

 @BosonStark Good thinking.  Pressure is too great for Narconon in the US and the Canada region of upstate New York? No problem. Head south of the border and expand into Mexico. Advertise your good works in the local press, making sure to detail just how much you hate drugs.  Do this In Spanish, the language that all those drug cartel members read.  Make sure to publish your address as well as your treatment rates.  Recruit lots of potential hostages ... er ... patients ... from the US.  Offer bribes of a few hundred dollars to the local politicians to leave you alone. 

 

What could possibly go wrong?   

BosonStark
BosonStark

 @PoisonIvy I never thought about it this way, but this could very well be the direction for Narconon in the future. If they start collapsing here, they will buy their way into Mexico or Colombia, where it's much easier, and set up their drug centers there. It'll be the only place to go for their trademarked 75% success rate Dr. Hubtard miracle cure. Cancer treatment centers to follow.

exileandcunning
exileandcunning

 @Capt._Howdy Hmm that makes sense... And I heard about Amanda going to Kate's book signing, which definitely indicates she's out.  

 

And she IS an obnoxious attention whore... that whole message on her tits gimmick was just so annoying.  I wouldn't WANT a bunch of geeky sci-fi fans masturbating to my photo (or anyone for that matter).  I'm objectified against my will all the time, the last thing I want to do is participate in it and encourage it.

Capt._Howdy
Capt._Howdy

 @exileandcunning Supposedly Gaiman is out of $cientology but he won't say anything bad about it because of the fear of disconnection from family members who still are. Supposedly Palmer had family members who were scientologists. All we know for sure is that Amanda Fucking Palmer is still an obnoxious attention...oh forget it, I'm trying to turn over a new leaf and be "nice".

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