(Gateway Pundit) Google fired one of its employees for blowing the whistle on a “doomsday” cult-like “spiritual organization” within the company.
The employee, Kevin Lloyd, a video producer who worked in the Google Developer Studio, is now suing the tech giant, claiming he was unfairly fired in retaliation after he raised alarm about the religious group.
Lloyd warns the group called the Fellowship of Friends has increasingly gained power at the company by hiring members of its cult-like organization to fill key positions.
Members of the Fellowship of Friends believe they are called to create a new civilization following a doomsday event and implores its followers to attain enlightenment to transcend a state of “waking sleep” state. The group, which has approximately 1,500 members internationally, also believes enlightenment is attained by embracing arts including ballet, painting, opera and wine. Friends of Fellowship.
The alleged cult-like organization, which collects 10 percent of its’ members’ income, was founded in the 1970s by Robert Earl Burton, who has been sued for sexually assaulting male members of the group.
“Once you become aware of this, you become responsible,” Kevin Lloyd told the New York Times while recounting his decision to sound the alarm on the group’s infiltration of Google. “You can’t look away.”
In his lawsuit, which was filed in a Californian Superior Court in Silicon Valley, Lloyd claims Peter Lubbers, the director of the Google Developer Studio and a member of Fellowship of Friends, is funneling money from Google to enrich the religious organization and that he was wrongfully terminated for informing his supervisors about the issue.
“Mr. Lubbers gained status and praise relative to the increase of money flowing to the fellowship through his efforts at Google that put (and kept) other fellowship members – directly or indirectly – on Google’s payroll,” the complaint states.
The complaint also alleges Lubbers and the 12 members of the non-denominational religious group work at Google are using their positions to line up work for its members within the company.
Lubbers confirmed he is still a member of the sect and contends recruiting other Fellowship of Friends members for jobs at Google presents no conflict of interest.
“My personal religious beliefs are a deeply held private matter,” Lubbers told the Times. “In all my years in tech, they have never played a role in hiring. I have always performed my role by bringing in the right talent for the situation — bringing in the right vendors for the jobs.”
Fellowship of Friends has a long history of sex trafficking. Burton allegedly engages in bizarre sex rituals, orders pregnant women to have abortions, preys on young males and has slept with hundreds of people per day during “love fests.”