On June 28, 1941, Hubbard ordered his crew to fire on the Coronado Islands.
"Of course the big question then is how some people develop schizophrenia and others develop bipolar disorder." Although the schizophrenia studies have so far only identified a handful of the many thousands of genetic variations implicated in the mental illness, scientists believe it represents a breakthrough that will accelerate the understanding of the condition and the development of new drugs and treatments.Though it is described as a psychotic illness, symptoms can vary from person to person.The most common symptoms, however, include hallucinating, becoming delusional and being unable to distinguish between these delusions and reality.‘As far as visual hallucinations go, they are far nastier for me; most distressing of all is when I go into a bad episode and see my friends being hurt or killed, or even worse me being the one hurting them.
‘These visions usually come courtesy of my grandfather’s presence, as that voice’s end game is to try to make me suffer – suffice to say that we didn’t have a good relationship while I was young, and I grew up absolutely terrified of him.’ ‘I don’t hear people insulting me or telling me that other people are watching me. Usually it will sound like a cocktail party behind a few doors, so you can hear the patterns of speech but not actual conversations. When I do hear people, they’re benign and often uninterested in me.He then recharacterized the subject as a religion and renamed it Scientology, Hubbard describes the etymology of the word Scientology as coming from the Latin word "scio", meaning know or distinguish, and the Greek word “logos”, meaning “the word or outward form by which the inward thought is expressed and made known”. That night, Hubbard ordered his crew to fire 35 depth charges and a number of gun rounds at what he believed were Japanese submarines.