FBI Complaint: Fraud & Patriarchal Discrimination of Templeton Foundation, Tutu, et al
Charges of Fraud, Corruption and Discrimination against (a) Templeton Foundation President & Chairman: Dr. John M Templeton Jnr & VP’s, (b) 2013 Nominator: Archbishop Tutu’s biographer: Steven Gish; (c) 2013 Templeton Prize Winner: Archbishop Desmond Tutu, and (d) Templeton Prize Judges, Templeton Trustees and Templeton Board of Advisors.
Andrea Muhrrteyn | TYGAE | 27 April 2013
Complaint to FBI: Pennsylvania & UK National Fraud Intelligence Bureau: Subject: FBI- Pennsylvania & UK Nat Fraud Intel Bureau: Fraud & Discrimination Complaint; CC: Prince Phillip c/o UKIP N. Farage (PDF)
FRAUD, CORRUPTION AND DISCRIMINATON COMPLAINT:
Charges of Fraud, Corruption and Discrimination against (a) Templeton Foundation President & Chairman: Dr. John M Templeton Jnr & VP’s, (b) 2013 Nominator: Archbishop Tutu’s biographer: Steven Gish; (c) 2013 Templeton Prize Winner: Archbishop Desmond Tutu, and (d) Templeton Prize Judges, Templeton Trustees and Templeton Board of Advisors.
Fraud: ‘Templeton Prize’ is a fraudulent misrepresentation. Templeton Prize Chairman, Judges, Trustees & Advisors refuse to amend ‘Templeton Prize’ to ‘Templeton Prize for Taker – Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric – Spirituality’; to accurately reflect the Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric forms of spirituality Templeton endorses & rewards.
Discrimination: Templeton Prize practices Gender and Ideological Discrimination against Ecocentric non-Patriarchal, Primitivist religions. All of the recipients for the Templeton Prize, for the past 40 years have been to individuals who are members of, or who endorse, Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric religions/spirituality. (Shall be withdrawn if Templeton Prize amend their name to accurately reflect the Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric forms of spirituality Templeton endorses & rewards.)
Fraud, Corruption & Discrimination: The nomination of the 2013 Templeton Prize was corrupt and fraudulent. Archbishop Desmond Tutu was nominated for the prize by his own biographer, who censored information from the Judges about Tutu’s involvement in, and endorsement of, South Africa’s TRC Fraud, and discrimination against non-patriarchal Ecocentric Primitivist cultures. Tutu’s biographer refused to withdraw the nomination. Templeton Prize Judges also refused to withdraw the award, endorsing Tutu’s TRC Fraud and discrimination against Ecocentric, non-Patriarchal, Primitivist Leaver cultures.
Please find attached PDF’s:
· Templeton Foundation: Fraud, Corruption and Discrimination Complaint: Charges of Fraud, Corruption and Discrimination against (a) Templeton Foundation President & Chairman: Dr. John M Templeton Jnr & VP’s, (b) 2013 Nominator: Archbishop Tutu’s biographer: Steven Gish; (c) 2013 Templeton Prize Winner: Archbishop Desmond Tutu, and (d) Templeton Prize Judges, Templeton Trustees and Templeton Board of Advisors. (PDF)
· Affidavit of Lara Johnstone in support of Complaint to FBI: Pennsylvania: Special Agent in Charge: Edward Hanko and National Fraud Intelligence Bureau, City of London Police. (PDF)
· Templeton Prize 2013: Fraud, Corruption & Discrimination: Annexure A, B, & C (PDF)
· Templeton Foundation: Fraud & Discrimination: Annexure D. (PDF)
Statement of Facts:
 Templeton Foundation: President & Chairman:
[1.1] Dr. Jack Templeton is the President and Chairman of the John Templeton Foundation. John M. Templeton, Jr. (Jack) has been actively involved in the Foundation since its inception in 1987. He retired from his medical practice in 1995. He directs all of the Foundation's activities and works closely with the Foundation's staff, Trustees, and Board of Advisors.
 Templeton Foundation: Managerial Staff:
[2.1] Douglas W. Scott: Executive Vice President, Chief Administrative Officer: Douglas W. Scott, Executive Vice President and Chief Administrative Officer, oversees the Accounting, Finance, Grants Administration, Human Resources, and Information Technology departments of the John Templeton Foundation.
[2.2] Dawn Bryant, Esq.: Executive Vice President, General Counsel: Dawn Bryant manages the legal affairs of the Foundation. She worked previously in the private client group at Dechert, LLP, an international law firm in Philadelphia, where she focused on U.S. and international estate and tax planning and on tax-exempt and other nonprofit organizations in the U.S. and abroad. Ms. Bryant worked closely with the late Sir John Templeton in developing the structure and operations of the John Templeton Foundation.
[2.3] Barnaby Marsh, D.Phil.: Executive Vice President, Strategic Initiatives and Managing Director, Philanthropic Leadership Network: Barnaby Marsh oversees strategic initiatives, philanthropic outreach, strategic program initiatives and the communications department of the John Templeton Foundation. He also works to develop innovative practices in philanthropy. At the request of the late Sir John Templeton, Dr. Marsh created the Templeton Philanthropic Leadership Network, a group of international leaders in business and philanthropy who are seeking novel ways to address philanthropic challenges.
[2.4] Michael J. Murray, Ph.D.: Executive Vice President, Programs: Michael J. Murray oversees the programs and evaluation departments of the John Templeton Foundation. Before joining the Foundation, he was the Arthur and Katherine Shadek Humanities Professor of Philosophy at Franklin and Marshall College.
 Templeton Foundation: Board of Trustees:
“The Foundation is governed by a twelve-member Board of Trustees, several of whom are members of the Templeton family. The Trustees are guided by the charter and bylaws written by Sir John Templeton.”
[3.1] Denis R. Alexander: Director of the Faraday Institute for Science and Religion and Fellow of St. Edmund's College, Cambridge. He was previously Chair of the Molecular Immunology Programme and Head of the Laboratory of Lymphocyte Signalling and Development at The Babraham Institute, Cambridge. He is the editor of the journal, Science & Christian Belief, serves on the committee of Christians in Science. He is the author of Rebuilding the Matrix - Science and Faith in the 21st Century (Oxford: Lion, 2001) which provides a general overview of the science-religion debate. More recently he has edited Can We Know Anything? Science, Faith and Postmodernity (Leicester: Apollos, 2005), co-authored (with Bob White FRS) Beyond Belief – Science, Faith and Ethical Challenges (Oxford: Lion, 2004), and published Creation or Evolution – Do We Have to Choose? (Oxford: Monarch, 2008; 3rd printing March 2009).
[3.2] Heather Templeton Dill: A graduate of the University of Notre Dame in Indiana with a bachelor's degree in history and a concentration in public policy. She holds a master's degree in American History from Villanova University. Dill currently resides in Malvern, Pennsylvania, with her husband Jeff and their four children.
[3.3] Nidhal Guessoum: Associate Professor of Physics (specialty: Theoretical Astrophysics) at American University of Sharjah, United Arab Emirates. In addition to dozens of technical papers, he has published many articles on general science issues, edited a conference proceedings volume on “Islamic Astronomy” (in English and Arabic), co-authored two general-public books The Determination of Lunar Crescent Months and the Islamic Calendar and The Story of the Universe as well as a book entitled Reconciling Islam and Modern Science. Guessoum has been active in the area of the Islam-Science interface, focusing on the issue of biological and human evolution - how to integrate it with the Islamic worldview.
[3.4] Stephen G. Post: Professor of preventive medicine and director/founder of the Center for Medical Humanities, Compassionate Care, and Bioethics at Stony Brook University. Post is a senior fellow in the Center for the Study of Law and Religion at Emory University, a senior scholar for the Positive Psychology Center at the University of Pennsylvania. He completed his Ph.D. on the relationship between self-giving love/altruism and happiness at the University of Chicago, where he was an elected university fellow, a preceptor in the Pritzker School of Medicine, and a fellow in the Martin E. Marty Center for the Advanced Study of Religion. He is founder and president of The Institute for Research on Unlimited Love, which was founded with a generous grant from the Templeton Foundation in 2001.
[3.5] Eric Priest: James Gregory and Bishop Wardlaw Professor of Theoretical Solar Physics at the University of St. Andrews. He has served on numerous national and international committees in astronomy, solar physics, and applied mathematics, and currently serves on the Scottish Episcopal Church’s Doctrine Committee and the Scottish Presbyterian Church’s Society, Religion, and Technology Committee. Priest is the author of over 450 peer-reviewed research publications and has written or edited 18 books, including Solar Magnetohydrodynamics (1982) and Magnetic Reconnection: MHD Theory and Applications (with T.G. Forbes, 2000).
[3.6] Jeffrey P. Schloss: Distinguished professor of biology and T. B. Walker Chair of Natural and Behavioral Sciences at Westmont College, where he directs the Center for Faith, Ethics, and the Life Sciences. Collaborative projects include Altruism & Altruistic Love (with Stephen Post, et al, 2002, Oxford), Evolution and Ethics (with Philip Clayton, 2004, Eerdmans), and The Believing Primate: Scientific, Philosophical, and Theological Reflections on the Origin of Religion (with Michael Murray, 2009, Oxford).
[3.7] John W. Schott: Serves on the faculty at Harvard Medical School. His major area of research is in behavioral finance with special interest in the relationship between personality and investment decisions. Schott is the author of two books and numerous articles and papers. He is an associate editor of the Journal of Behavioral Finance. Currently, he is a portfolio manager and director of Steinberg Global Asset Management based in Boston, MA and Boca Raton, FL and the publisher of The Schott Letter, a newsletter about psychology and the stock market.
[3.8] Jane M. Siebels: Founder, chairwoman, and CIO of Green Cay Asset Management; director of the late Sir John Templeton's First Trust Bank; and co-founder of iGivingWorld, a social network for philanthropists. From 1990-1996, she was senior vice president and portfolio manager at Templeton, Galbraith, & Hansberger, one of the world's leading investment advisory firms.
[3.9] Josephine (Pina) Templeton: Born in Capri, Italy, Templeton attended Fordham University and the University of Rome Medical School. She presently serves as a trustee of the Scholarship Committee of the Union League of Philadelphia. She also serves on the Ladies’ Committee of the Union League and of The Salvation Army, and is active in her church, Proclamation Presbyterian Church.
[3.10] Harvey M. Templeton, III: Born in Sewanee, Tennessee, Templeton graduated from the University of the South and the University of Tennessee Law School. During his professional career, he served as a staff attorney in the legal department of the Tennessee Department of Transportation, as assistant secretary and then secretary of Hiwassee Land Company and East Highlands Company (wholly owned subsidiaries of Bowater Incorporated), and as assistant secretary of Bowater Incorporated. Since 1995, Templeton has been in the private practice of law. He has served as secretary of the Foundation since its inception.
[3.11] Gail Zimmerman: Chairman of the board of directors of Wyoming Financial (WERCS) in Casper, Wyoming, with offices in six states. Zimmerman is a retired professor of physiology and microbiology and author of several articles on the physiology of hibernation. He serves on the Foundation's executive committee and is chair of the finance committee.
 Templeton Foundation: Board of Advisors:
“The Board of Advisors possess expertise in fields covering the full range of the foundation's activities and provide guidance on particular projects and larger strategic initiatives.”
[4.1] Durre S. Ahmed: Chairperson and Senior Research Fellow at the Center for the Study of Gender and Culture in Lahore, Pakistan. An internationally acknowledged expert on gender and Islam, her interdisciplinary interests include the social-psychology of religion, particularly Islam, and she has extensively researched women’s spirituality and issues related to gender, culture, religion, and science in the context of Islam and Muslim societies. She is the author of Masculinity, Rationality and Religion: A Feminist Perspective, editor and contributing author of Gendering the Spirit: Women, Religion and Postcolonial Response, and a six volume series on Women and Religion. She has served as a judge for the Commonwealth Writers Prize (2009) and the Templeton Prize (2009-2011).
[4.2] James Arthur: Professor of Education and Civic Engagement and Head of the School of Education in the University of Birmingham. He is editor of the British Journal of Educational Studies. He has written widely on the relationship between theory and practice in education, particularly the links between communitarianism, social virtues, citizenship, religion, and education. Recent publications include: (2010) Education, Identity and Religion, Routledge, London, ( 2009) (ed.) A Reader in Educational Studies, Routledge, London, (2009) (ed.) Handbook in Educational Studies, Routledge, London, (2008) (ed.). Arthur is Director of Citized (www.citized.info) and Learning for Life (www.learningforlife.org.uk) and he has produced a series of major research reports on citizenship and values education.
[4.3] Francisco J. Ayala: University Professor and Donald Bren Professor of Biological Sciences at the University of California, Irvine. Ayala has been president and chairman of the Board of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and president of Sigma Xi, the Scientific Research Society of the U.S. His scientific research focuses on population and evolutionary genetics, including the origin of species, genetic diversity of populations, the origin of malaria, the population structure of parasitic protozoa, and the molecular clock of evolution. Ayala also writes about the interface between religion and science, and on philosophical issues concerning epistemology, ethics, and the philosophy of biology. From 1994 to 2001, he was a member of the U.S. President’s Committee of Advisors on Science and Technology. He was awarded the 2010 Templeton Prize.
[4.4] John D. Barrow: Director of the Millennium Mathematics Project, professor of mathematical sciences at the University of Cambridge, and Gresham Professor of Geometry at Gresham College, London (2008-2011). He is the author of more than 430 scientific papers on gravitation, cosmology and astrophysics, as well as 20 books, translated into 28 languages, which explore many of the wider historical, philosophical and cultural ramifications of developments in astronomy, physics, and mathematics and the author of the award-winning stage play, 'Infinities.
[4.5] Mark C. Berner: A social entrepreneur and consultant to foundations and non-profits, Berner is the CEO and co-chairman of Telos, a forum for Christian leaders of international stature from business, finance, science, religion, public policy, the media, the academy, and the arts, committed to renewing public culture. Previously, he was a managing partner and co-founder of SDG Resources, L.P., an oil and gas exploration company with operations in Texas and New Mexico. Berner was also a senior manager of a hedge fund at Credit Suisse First Boston and a partner in a New York law firm. He is a former Trustee of the John Templeton Foundation.
[4.6] Andrew Briggs: Professor of nanomaterials at Oxford University, Briggs currently holds an EPSRC Professorial Research Fellowship. He has over 500 publications, the majority in internationally refereed journals. In 2002 EPSRC appointed him Director of the QIP IRC, with a brief to build and coordinate a multidisciplinary team of researchers to address key challenges in Quantum Information Processing. Members of his laboratory have shown that electron and nuclear spins in endohedral fullerene molecules and other materials can be manipulated with exquisite precision, and that the memory time for quantum information can be at least a second. This paves the way for using such materials as components for solid state quantum technologies.
[4.7] William T. Cavanaugh: Senior Research Professor at the Center for World Catholicism and Intercultural Theology, and Professor of Catholic Studies at DePaul University in Chicago. Cavanaugh worked in a poor neighborhood of Santiago, Chile, in the 1980s, and that experience became the basis for his first book Torture and Eucharist (Blackwell, 1998). His other books include: Theopolitical Imagination (T. & T. Clark, 2002), Being Consumed (Eerdmans, 2008), The Myth of Religious Violence (Oxford, 2009), and Migrations of the Holy (Eerdmans, 2011). He is co-editor of the journal Modern Theology.
[4.8] S. Barry Cooper: Professor of Mathematical Logic in the School of Mathematics at the University of Leeds. His research follows that of Alan Turing in its focus on the nature of mental and physical computation. It seeks to characterise the computational framework underlying emergence in nature and the causal structure of the real universe. He is chair of the Turing Centenary Advisory Committee, which coordinates the wide range of Turing Centenary activities, is president of the association Computability in Europe, which is responsible for the largest computability-themed international conference series, and chairs the Editorial Board of its Springer book series "Theory and Applications of Computability." He is an organizer of the 2012 Isaac Newton Institute programme "Semantics and Syntax: A Legacy of Alan Turing" in Cambridge.
[4.9] Andy Crouch: The author of Culture Making: Recovering Our Creative Calling, winner of Christianity Today’s 2009 Book Award for Christianity and Culture. In 2011 he became special assistant to the president at Christianity Today International, where he has served as executive producer of the documentary films Where Faith and Culture Meet and Round Trip, and as editorial director of the Christian Vision Project. His writing has appeared in several editions of Best Christian Writing and Best Spiritual Writing. From 1998 to 2003, Andy was the editor-in-chief of re:generation quarterly, a magazine for an emerging generation of culturally creative Christians. For ten years he was a campus minister with InterVarsity Christian Fellowship at Harvard University.
[4.10] Pranab Das: Professor of Physics at Elon University, Das was Program Director of the Global Perspectives on Science and Spirituality program and its successor, the GPSS Major Awards Project. These two programs identified and supported research in science and the human spirit by research teams around the world. Presently, Das serves as executive editor of the International Society for Science and Religion (ISSR) Library Project, a program to select a library of essential texts spanning science and religion and its related fields. His academic work spans the fields of neuroscience, nonlinear dynamics and chaos theory, the physics of granular materials, media studies, and science and the human spirit.
[4.11] Gurcharan Das: Author, management guru, and public intellectual, Das is the author of The Difficulty of Being Good: On the subtle art of dharma (Penguin 2009) which interrogates the epic, Mahabharata, in order to answer the question, ‘why be good?’ His international bestseller, India Unbound, is a narrative account of India from Independence to the global information age. Das writes a regular column on Sundays for the Times of India, Dainik Bhaskar, Eenadu, Sakal and other papers and periodic guest columns for the Wall Street Journal, Financial Times, Foreign Affairs, and Newsweek. He was CEO of Procter & Gamble India and later managing director, Procter & Gamble Worldwide (strategic planning). In 1995, Das took early retirement to become a full-time writer.
[4.12] Celia Deane-Drummond: Professor of Theology at the University of Notre Dame. Previously, Deane-Drummond held a professorial chair in theology and the biological sciences at the University of Chester, and was director of the Centre for Religion and the Biosciences. During her scientific career, she lectured both nationally and internationally and published over thirty scientific articles. Since then, she has published numerous articles, books, edited collections, and contributions to books, focusing particularly on the engagement of systematic theology and the biological sciences alongside practical, ethical discussion in bioethics and environmental ethics. She has also lectured widely on all areas relating theology and theological ethics with different aspects of the biosciences. Deane-Drummond is co-editor of a new international journal entitled Philosophy, Theology and the Sciences, to be published with Mohr Stoebeck and launched in 2013. Her more recent books include Creation through Wisdom (2000), Brave New World (2003), Reordering Nature (2003), The Ethics of Nature (2004), Wonder and Wisdom (2006), Genetics and Christian Ethics (2006).
[4.13] Jean Bethke Elshtain: Laura Spelman Rockefeller Professor of Social and Political Ethics at the University of Chicago. She has authored and/or edited twenty books, has written some five hundred essays and is a contributing editor for The New Republic. Elshtain has been a Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton; a Scholar in Residence, Bellagio Conference and Study Center, Como Italy; a Guggenhein Fellow; a Fellow of the National Humanities Center; and in 2003-2004, she held the Maguire Chair in Ethics at the Library of Congress.
[4.14] Thomas F. Farr: Visiting Associate Professor of Religion and International Affairs at Georgetown University’s Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service. Farr is a senior fellow at Georgetown’s Berkley Center for Religion, Peace, and World Affairs, where he directs the Program on Religious Freedom as well as the Program on Religion and U.S. Foreign Policy. He is also a senior fellow of the Witherspoon Institute in Princeton, N.J., where he directs a task force on international religious freedom. A former U.S. diplomat, Farr was the State Department’s first Director of the Office of International Religious Freedom. After a career of 21 years he left the Foreign Service to research and write on religion and U.S. national interests. His own book, World of Faith and Freedom: Why International Religious Liberty is Vital to American National Security, was published by Oxford University Press in 2008. Farr received his Ph.D. in history from the University of North Carolina, and served in the U.S. Army and has taught at both the U.S. Military Academy and the U.S. Air Force Academy. He was a member of the Chicago World Affairs Council’s Task Force on Religion and U.S. Foreign Policy. Currently he is a contributing editor for the Review of Faith and International Affairs, and vice chair of Christian Solidarity Worldwide-USA, which defends religious freedom for all people.
[4.15] John Fischer: Distinguished Professor, University of California President's Chair, and Chair of the Department of Philosophy at the University of California Riverside (UCR). He received his undergraduate degree from Stanford and his Ph.D. from Cornell University. Fischer served on the faculty at Yale before coming to UCR in 1988. Fischer's main research interests lie in free will, moral responsibility, and both metaphysical and ethical issues pertaining to life and death. He is the author of The Metaphysics of Free Will: An Essay on Control; with Mark Ravizza, Responsibility and Control: A Theory of Moral Responsibility; and My Way: Essays on Moral Responsibility. His undergraduate teaching includes an introductory ethics course, philosophy of law, theories of distributive justice, and philosophy of religion. He has also taught various courses on death and the meaning of life. His graduate teaching has primarily focused on free will, moral responsibility, and the metaphysics of death (and the meaning of life).
[4.16] Michael Fishbane: The Nathan Cummings Professor of Jewish Studies at the University of Chicago, where he was formerly chair of its Committee on Jewish Studies. His areas of research include Biblical studies, medieval Jewish Bible commentaries and thought, Jewish spirituality, and modern Jewish thought. Among his many works are Biblical Interpretation in Ancient Israel; The Garments of Torah: Essays in Biblical Hermeneutics; The Kiss of God: Spiritual Death and Dying in Judaism; and The Exegetical Imagination: On Jewish Thought and Theology.
[4.17] Bruno Guiderdoni: Director of the Observatory of Lyon. His main research field is in galaxy formation and evolution. He has published more than 140 papers and has organized several international conferences on these issues. Guiderdoni is one of the referent experts on Islam in France and has published 60 papers on Islamic theology and mystics. He was in charge of a French television program called "Knowing Islam" from 1993 to 1999, and the principal investigator of the Science and Religion in Islam network of Muslim scientists from 2005 to 2010. He is now the director of the Islamic Institute for Advanced Studies.
[4.18] Hans Halvorson: Professor of philosophy at Princeton University. He has written extensively on the foundations of quantum physics, with articles appearing in the Journal of Mathematical Physics, Physical Review, Philosophy of Science, and the British Journal of Philosophy of Science, among others.
[4.19] Jeff Hardin: Professor and chair of the department of zoology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. His numerous research articles focus on the genetic regulation of cell movement and cell adhesion during embryonic development, which has broad implications for understanding human birth defects and cancer. Hardin is the only scientist in the Religious Studies program at the University of Wisconsin-Madision, where he is the director of the Isthmus Society, which is committed to promoting dialogue between science and religion.
[4.20] Ian Hodder: Hodder is Dunlevie Family Professor in the Department of Anthropology and Director of the Stanford Archaeology Center. His main large-scale excavation projects have been at Haddenham in the east of England and at Çatalhöyük in Turkey where he has worked since 1993. His main books include Spatial Analysis in Archaeology (1976, CUP), Symbols in Action (1982, CUP), Reading the Past (1986, CUP), The Domestication of Europe (1990, Blackwell), The Archaeological Process (1999, Blackwell), The Leopard’s Tale: Revealing the Mysteries of Çatalhöyük (2006, Thames and Hudson).
[4.21] Luc Jaeger: Associate professor of chemistry and biochemistry at the University of California, Santa Barbara (UCSB). His present research interests focus on ribonucleic acid (RNA), one of the most important biopolymers on which life is based on Earth. Jaeger's lab research combines a broad range of theoretical and experimental approaches at the interfaces of chemistry, biology, and physics with implications in areas as diverse as synthetic biology, nanobiotechnology, nanomedicine, biomaterial sciences, complex system sciences, astrobiology and evolutionary biology. A member of the advisory board of the Journal of Molecular Recognition, he is the author or co-author of more than fifty-five papers published in renowned international scientific journals.
[4.22] Byron Johnson: Distinguished Professor of the Social Sciences and director of the Institute for Studies of Religion (ISR) as well as director of the Program on Prosocial Behavior, both at Baylor University. He is a Senior Fellow at the Witherspoon Institute (Princeton), Senior Research Scholar at the Institute for Jewish and Community Research (San Francisco), and chief advisor for the Center for the Study of Religion and Chinese Society, Peking University (Beijing). Johnson just completed a series of empirical studies for the Department of Justice on the role of religion in prosocial youth behavior and is a member of the Coordinating Council for Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention (Presidential Appointment). He is recognized as a leading authority on the scientific study of religion, the efficacy of faith-based organizations, domestic violence, and criminal justice. Recent publications have examined the impact of faith-based programs on recidivism reduction and prisoner reentry and his new book, More God, Less Crime, will be released in April 2011. Johnson and ISR colleagues are partnering with the Gallup Organization on studies addressing religion and spirituality in the world.
[4.23] David C. Lahti: Assistant Professor of Biology at Queens College, City University of New York, where he runs a Behavior & Evolution laboratory focusing on the evolution of complex traits such as learned behavior in birds and humans. Current research projects in Lahti's lab include the effects of relaxed natural selection; the predictability of trait evolution; the genetic and cultural divergence of vocal signals; and the correlated cultural evolution of social organization, morality, and religion.
[4.24] Heinrich Liechtenstein: Assistant professor of financial management, he specializes in entrepreneurial finance and the management of wealth. Liechtenstein holds a Ph.D. in managerial science and applied economics from The Economics School of Vienna, Austria, a M.B.A. from IESE Business School, and a B.Sc. in business economics from the University of Graz. Liechtenstein is co-author on several publications on private equity and angel investing. His ongoing research in this field focuses on operational value creation in private equity. He is co-leading The Family Office Research Project, which is a cross-continental effort within the Wharton Global Family Alliance that aims to serve global families by researching and sharing best practices of globally influential family enterprises, and in establishing a framework for understanding the evolution of family offices.
[4.25] Robert Martensen: Martensen directs the Office of History at the National Institutes of Health (Bethesda, MD) and is a lecturer in the Department of Global Health and Social Medicine at Harvard Medical School. Recently, he has published and spoken on translational medicine, on caring for patients near the end of life, and on professionalism.He is the author of A Life Worth Living: A Doctor’s Reflections on Illness in a High-tech Era. His analysis of early modern European debates over spirituality, rationality, and the proper organization of the human body appeared as a 2004 book, The Brain Takes Shape: An Early History (Oxford). Robert serves on the advisory boards of the journal Science Translational Medicine and the Encyclopedia of Trauma. He holds degrees from Harvard (B.A.), Dartmouth (M.D.), and the University of California, San Francisco (Ph.D.), where he also did clinical training in emergency medicine.
[4.26] Michael E. McCullough: Professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of Miami, where he directs the Evolution and Human Behavior Laboratory. His scholarly work focuses on the operation and evolution of human adaptations for social life, and in that vein he has conducted research on religion, forgiveness, gratitude, and self-control. McCullough is the author of more than 100 scholarly publications and has authored or edited six books, the most recent of which is Beyond Revenge: The Evolution of the Forgiveness Instinct (2008, Jossey-Bass).
[4.27] Alan Mittleman: Professor of modern Jewish thought and director of the Tikvah Institute for Jewish Thought at the Jewish Theological Seminary in New York City. He holds a Ph.D. (with distinction) and an M.A. from Temple University and a B.A. (magna cum laude) from Brandeis University. Mittleman is the author of five books, most recently A Short History of Jewish Ethics (Wiley-Blackwell, 2012). He has also served on the advisory board of the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life.
[4.28] Aref Ali Nayed: Founder and director of Kalam Research & Media (KRM), he currently lectures on Islamic theology, logic, and spirituality at the restored Uthman Pasha Madrasa in Tripoli, Libya, and supervises graduate students at the Islamic Call College there. He is senior advisor to the Cambridge Inter-Faith Programme, and a senior fellow of the Royal Aal Al-Bayt Institute in Jordan. He has recently been appointed to the board of the C-1 Global Dialogue Foundation and is co-chair of its Education Commission. He was a professor at the Pontifical Institute for Arabic and Islamic Studies (Rome), and the International Institute for Islamic Thought and Civilization (Malaysia). He has been involved in various Inter-Faith initiatives since 1987, including the recent “A Common Word” process, and has authored several scholarly works including, co-authored with Jeff Mitscherling and Tanya Ditommaso, The Author’s Intention (Lexington Books, 2004) and his recent book, Operational Hermeneutics: Interpretation as the Engagement of Operational Artifacts (KRM, 2011).
[4.29] Victor Nee: Frank and Rosa Rhodes Professor of Economic Sociology, and director of the Center for the Study of Economy and Society at Cornell University. Nee's research interests focus on studies in economic sociology, new institutionalism, and immigration. He contributed influential theories explaining a variety of macro-societal phenomena. In his recently published book Remaking the American Mainstream, co-authored with Richard Alba, he compares the late European and new immigration from Latin America and Asia to the United States and demonstrates the importance of assimilation in American society.
[4.30] Edward Nelson: Professor of mathematics at Princeton University. His work in quantum field theory was recognized by the Steele Prize for seminal contribution to research awarded by the American Mathematical Society in 1995. He is the inventor of stochastic mechanics, a new interpretation of quantum mechanics, and of internal set theory, a new approach to nonstandard analysis. His work in recent years has centered on logic and the foundations of mathematics.
[4.31] Robert Cummings Neville: Professor of Philosophy, Religion, and Theology at Boston University. He is Dean Emeritus of the Boston University School of Theology, Dean Emeritus of Marsh Chapel at Boston University, and was Executive Director of the Albert and Jessie Danielsen Institute. He is currently the president of the Highlands Institute for American Religious and Philosophical Thought. He is the author of Behind the Masks of God and Boston Confucianism: Portable Tradition in the Late-Modern World. His current research projects include a theological approach to sexual identities and a three-volume philosophical theology.
[4.32] Howard C. Nusbaum: Professor at the University of Chicago in the Department of Psychology and the Committee on Computational Neuroscience and co-director of the Center for Cognitive and Social Neuroscience. He is an associate editor for the journal Brain and Language. He has served as co-principal investigator on the Defining Wisdom Project, which was funded by the JTF to support 23 scholars and scientists studying wisdom and serves as science advisor on the JTF funded Science of Virtues project, which supports 20 scientists and scholars carrying out virtues research.
[4.33] Kenneth A. Olliff: Director for Strategic Foundation Initiatives and Co-Director of Arete, The University of Chicago. He is the editor of Through the Rose Window: Art, Myth, and the Religious Imagination (Skinner House Press, 2002). With colleagues John Cacioppo and Matthew Christian, he founded the Arete Initiative at Chicago in 2007. Led by the Office of the Vice President for Research and for National Laboratories, Arete leverages the University’s intellectual resources to tackle complex global and societal questions that cross disciplinary and institutional boundaries. To do so, Arete provides comprehensive support to faculty leaders in conceptualizing and launching new large-scale, interdisciplinary research initiatives.
[4.34] Steven R. Quartz: Associate professor in the division of humanities and social sciences at the California Institute of Technology and a member of the computational and neural systems program. His research uses advances and methods in neuroscience to probe fundamental problems of the mind, ranging from how the mind emerges from the developing brain to how we make decisions, from individual decision-making under uncertainty to moral decision-making. Quartz is also director of the Social Cognitive Neuroscience Laboratory and principal investigator of the NSF IGERT Ph.D. grant and the Brain, Mind, and Society Ph.D. program, which provides innovative, interdisciplinary training opportunities to prepare a new generation of scientists with both the analytic foundations and the experimental skills needed to pursue careers at the intersection of neuroscience and the social sciences. He is co-author (with Terrence Sejnowski) of Liars, Lovers, and Heroes: What the New Brain Science Reveals About How We Become Who We Are.
[4.35] Thomas Schmidt: Professor of philosophy of religion on the Roman Catholic theological faculty and a principal investigator of the research cluster “The Formation of Normative Orders” at the Johann Wolfgang Goethe University in Frankfurt and Vice Chairman of the German Society for Philosophy of Religion. Schmidt is also a Fellow at the Max Weber Center for Advanced Cultural and Social Studies at the University of Erfurt and was a Distinguished Visiting Fellow at the Helsinki Collegium for Advanced Studies in 2009. He is the author of several publications including Scientific Explanation and Religious Beliefs (with Michael Parker) and Religion and the Critique of Culture (with Matthias Lutz-Bachmann).
[4.36] Martin Seligman: Zellerbach Family Professor of Psychology and director of the Positive Psychology Center at the University of Pennsylvania. Seligman’s research includes learned helplessness, depression, optimism, positive psychology, and comprehensive soldier fitness. He is a best-selling author with 25 books translated into more than 35 languages.
[4.37] Arvind Sharma: currently occupies the Birks Chair in Comparative Religion, at McGill University in Montreal, Canada. He was born in India, joined the Indian Administrative Service (I.A.S.) in 1962 and served in the state of Gujarat until 1968. In 1968, he moved to the United States to pursue an advanced degree at Syracuse University, where he obtained an M.A. in economics. He then earned a master in theological studies from the Harvard Divinity School. Sharma was appointed as a lecturer in Asian religions at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, in 1976, while pursuing a Ph.D. in Sanskrit and Indian studies at Harvard University, which he obtained in 1978. He moved to the University of Sydney as a lecturer in 1980 and taught there until 1987.
[4.38] Ian Tattersall: Curator in the Division of Anthropology of the American Museum of Natural History in New York City. Born in England and raised in East Africa, he has carried out both primatological and paleontological fieldwork in countries as diverse as Madagascar, Vietnam, Surinam, Yemen and Mauritius. Trained in archaeology and anthropology at Cambridge, and in geology and vertebrate paleontology at Yale, Tattersall has concentrated his research since the 1960s in three main areas: the analysis of the human fossil record and its integration with evolutionary theory, the origin of human cognition, and the study of the ecology and systematics of the lemurs of Madagascar. Tattersall is also a prominent interpreter of human paleontology to the public, with several trade books to his credit, among them Human Origins: What Bones and Genomes Tell Us About Ourselves (with Rob DeSalle, 2007), The Monkey in the Mirror (2002), Extinct Humans (with Jeffrey Schwartz, 2000), Becoming Human: Evolution and Human Uniqueness (1998), The Last Neanderthal: The Rise, Success and Mysterious Extinction of Our Closest Human Relatives (1995; rev. 1999) and The Fossil Trail: How We Know What We Think We Know About Human Evolution (1995; 2nd. ed. 2009).
[4.39] Neil Tennant: Humanities Distinguished Professor in Philosophy, Adjunct Professor of Cognitive Science, and Distinguished University Scholar at The Ohio State University, Columbus. He is a Fellow of the Academy of Humanities of Australia, an Overseas Fellow of Churchill College, Cambridge, and an Associate of the Center for Philosophy of Science at the University of Pittsburgh. His research interests include logic (philosophical, mathematical and computational), philosophy of mathematics, philosophy of science (especially biology) and philosophy of language. His books include Natural Logic and Autologic (both with Edinburgh University Press), Anti-Realism and Logic and The Taming of The True (both with Oxford University Press), and Philosophy, Evolution and Human Nature (Routledge and Kegan Paul, co-authored with the behavioral geneticist Florian Schilcher).
[4.40] Robert M. Townsend: Elizabeth and James Killian Professor of Economics at MIT, and Research Associate at the University of Chicago. His recent work analyzes the dynamics of enterprise and the role of financial systems in developing economies by studying applied dynamic general equilibrium models and contract theory. He is an advisor and consultant for international institutions and government agencies including the World Bank, the IMF, and IADB.
[4.41] Roger Trigg: Senior Research Fellow at Kellogg College, University of Oxford, and Academic Director of its Centre for the Study of Religion in Public Life. He is Emeritus Professor of Philosophy at the University of Warwick. He is the author of numerous scholarly articles and books on philosophy, including the intersection of religion, science, and public life. His latest book is Equality, Freedom and Religion, Oxford University Press, 2011. Trigg serves as a member of the Center of Theological Inquiry at Princeton, was the founding president of the British Society for Philosophy of Religion, and is a past president of the Mind Association, Most recently (2008-10), he has been president of the European Society for Philosophy of Religion.
[4.42] Ian Walmsley: Hooke Professor of Experimental Physics and Pro-Vice Chancellor for Research at the University of Oxford. He is currently Pro-Vice Chancellor for Research and University Collections at Oxford, with broad responsibilities at the institutional level for research across all academic disciplines, libraries, and museums. Walmsley's own research is in experimental quantum optics.
[4.43] Merold Westphal: Distinguished Professor of Philosophy at Fordham University in New York City. He has served as president of the Hegel Society of American and of the Soren Kierkegaard Society and as executive co-director of the Society for Phenomenology and Existential Philosophy (SPEP). He is the author of History and Truth in Hegel’s Phenomenology; Hegel, Freedom and Modernity; Kierkegaard’s Critique of Reason and Society; Becoming a Self: A Reading of Kierkegaard’s Concluding Unscientific Postscript; God, Guilt, and Death: An Existential Phenomenology of Religion; Suspicion and Faith: The Religious Uses of Modern Atheism; Overcoming Onto-Theology; Transcendence and Self-Transcendence: An Essay on God and the Soul; Levinas and Kierkegaard in Dialogue; and Whose Community? Which Interpretation? Philosophical Hermeneutics for the Church.
[4.44] Harvey Whitehouse: is the Chair in Social Anthropology at Oxford University and Professorial Fellow at Magdalen College. After carrying out two years of field research on a ‘cargo cult’ in New Britain, Papua New Guinea in the late eighties, Whitehouse developed a theory of the role of ritual in group formation that has been the subject of extensive critical evaluation and testing by anthropologists, historians, archaeologists, and cognitive scientists. His most recent major project entitled ‘Explaining Religion,' focused on the psychological causes and consequences of religious thinking and behavior. Whitehouse is also studying religion from an evolutionary perspective with co-investigator David Sloan Wilson (Binghamton University), on a project funded by the Templeton Foundation. This research combines approaches from the cognitive sciences with Darwinian perspectives on religious evolution.
[4.45] Andreas Widmer: Widmer is the co-founder of S.E.VEN Fund, a philanthropic organization run by entrepreneurs who invest in original research, books, films, and websites to further enterprise solutions to poverty. He is Research Fellow in Entrepreneurship at the Acton Institute and an advisor to the Zermatt Summit, an annual business leadership event that strives to humanize globalization. He also serves as an advisor to Transforming Business, a research and development project at the University of Cambridge. And currently serves on the advisory boards of the Global Adaptation Institute, Spring Hill Equity Partners, Karisimbi Business Partners, and Catholics Come Home. Widmer and his business partner Michael Fairbanks initiated the Pioneers of Prosperity Awards, a first-of-its-kind industry program that finds and promotes the best entrepreneurs in emerging markets. Widmer works closely with top entrepreneurs, investors, and faith leaders around the world to foster enterprise solutions to poverty and promote virtuous business practices. He is on the board of directors at the New Paradigm Research Fund, Virtual Research Associates, and the World Youth Alliance, a global coalition of young people committed to promoting the dignity of the person and building solidarity among youth from developed and developing nations. He was appointed by the Center for Interfaith Action on Global Poverty as a member of the Task Force to Advance Multireligious Collaboration on Faith, Health, and Development, which presented its findings at the White House in November 2010.
[4.46] David Sloan Wilson: SUNY Distinguished Professor of Biology and Anthropology at Binghamton University. He applies evolutionary theory to all aspects of humanity in addition to the rest of life, both in his own research and by directing programs designed to reform higher education and public policy formulation. He is known for championing the theory of multilevel selection, which has implications ranging from the origin of life to the nature of religion. His books include Darwin’s Cathedral: Evolution, Religion, and the Nature of Society (Chicago, 2002) and Evolution for Everyone: How Darwin’s Theory Can Change the Way We Think About Our Lives (Bantam, 2007).
[4.47] David J. Wood: Senior Pastor of Glencoe Union Church, a non-denominational church in Illinois. An ordained minister in the American Baptist Churches, Wood was awarded a master of divinity degree from Gordon Conwell Theological Seminary and a master of sacred theology degree from Yale University. His studies centered in theology and ethics. As associate director, Wood sought, through grant making and convening groups, to stimulate a sustained, critical, constructive, and ecumenical conversation about the practice of pastoral leadership in a changing church in a changing culture. Since 2008, Wood has helped to design and run two major programs in the John Templeton Foundation science for ministry initiative: Science for Ministry and Scientists in Congregations.
 Templeton Foundation’s Signature Program: Templeton Prize:
[5.1] The John Templeton Foundation fund the Templeton Prize, as one of its ‘signature programs’, described as follows:
The Templeton Prize honors a living person who has made an exceptional contribution to affirming life's spiritual dimension, whether through insight, discovery, or practical works. Established in 1972 by the late Sir John Templeton, the Prize aims, in his words, to identify "entrepreneurs of the spirit"—outstanding individuals who have devoted their talents to expanding our vision of human purpose and ultimate reality. The Prize celebrates no particular faith tradition or notion of God, but rather the quest for progress in humanity's efforts to comprehend the many and diverse manifestations of the Divine.
The qualities sought in a Templeton Prize nominee include creativity and innovation, rigor and impact. The judges seek, above all, a substantial record of achievement that highlights or exemplifies one of the various ways in which human beings express their yearning for spiritual progress. Consideration is given to a nominee's work as a whole, not just during the year prior to selection. Nominations are especially encouraged in the fields of:
• Research in the human sciences, life sciences, and physical sciences.
• Scholarship in philosophy, theology, and other areas of the humanities.
• Practice, including religious leadership, the creation of organizations that edify and inspire, and the development of new schools of thought.
• Commentary and journalism on matters of religion, virtue, character formation, and the flourishing of the human spirit.
These fields do not exhaust the areas in which achievement might qualify for the Templeton Prize, nor is it necessary for a nominee's work to be confined to just one field.
The Prize is a monetary award in the amount of £1,100,000 sterling.
 Critics of the Templeton Prize:
[6.1] British biologist Richard Dawkins said in his book The God Delusion that the prize was given "usually to a scientist who is prepared to say something nice about religion". According to The Nation: God, Science and Philanthropy: “He and others among the so-called New Atheists have been the foundation's most strident critics lately; they believe Templeton is corrupting science by trying to inject it with religious dogma and, in turn, misrepresent science to the public. The advance of science steamrolls over religion, they say, and Templeton is deluding people into thinking otherwise.”
[6.2] Sean M. Carroll, a research associate in the Department of Physics at the California Institute of Technology, criticized his colleagues for taking Templeton research grants when they did not support Templeton's beliefs. According to Carroll, “the entire purpose of the Templeton Foundation is to blur the line between straightforward science and explicitly religious activity, making it seem like the two enterprises are part of one big undertaking.”
[6.3] Martinus J. G. Veltman, the 1999 Nobel laureate in physics, suggested the prize "bridg[ed] the gap between sense and nonsense".
[6.4] Sunny Bains: Commentary: Questioning the integrity of the John Templeton Foundation. Evolutionary Psychology . The Nation: “Project Reason hired British science journalist Sunny Bains to investigate Templeton and build a case against it. Her unpublished findings include evidence of pervasive cronyism: more than half of the past dozen Templeton Prize winners were connected to the foundation before their win, and board members do well obtaining grant money and speaking gigs. Bains also argues that the true atheistic tendencies of leading scientists were misrepresented in the foundation's Big Questions advertisements. Templeton's mission, Bains concludes, is to promote religion, and its overtures to science are an insidious trick with the purpose of sneaking in God.”
[6.5] Jerry Coyne, University of Chicago: Professor in the Department of Ecology and Evolution, wrote that Templeton “plies its enormous wealth with a single aim: to give credibility to religion by blurring its well-demarcated border with science.”
[6.6] According to Robert T Carroll, editor of the Skeptic's Dictionary: “Of course, no one who cares about science and freedom of inquiry should complain about other people spending their own money to study religions in a scientific way. But Oxford seems bent on using the money to prove certain things about religion and to validate the value of religion, which seem to be the very same goals of the Templeton Foundation. Most of the scholars who will apply for these grants probably believe religion is good, natural, and true, so using the money to investigate these issues may seem proper to them. But what kind of science is it whose goal is to confirm a bias? .. [..].. Those who argue that our only hope for peace on earth is to become purely secular will never win the Templeton prize. To win the Templeton Prize, one must be selective and focus on those aspects of “spirituality” that don’t involve bigotry, hatred, ignorance, or superstition. If you ignore many religions, many religious beliefs, and many religious practices, you can come up with a fine set of ideas showing how spirituality must move back to the center from the periphery if we wish to live free in a new golden age. I look at it a little differently than Charles Taylor does. In my opinion, secularism is a necessary but not a sufficient condition for peace on earth and for understanding the things of this universe. Religion, on the other hand, is a sufficient but not a necessary condition for continued misery and obfuscation of even the simplest truths.”
[6.7] John Horgan writes in The Templeton Foundation: A Skeptics Take: “I rationalized that taking the foundation's money did not mean that it had bought me, as long as I remained true to my views. Yes, I used the same justification as a congressman accepting a golf junket from the lobbyist Jack Abramoff. But I'd already written freelance pieces for two Templeton publications, so declining this more-lucrative gig seemed silly. In for a dime, in for a dollar.”
[6.8] Nobel Prize–winning chemist Harry Kroto says: “They are involved in an exercise that endangers the fundamental credibility of the scientific community.”
[6.9] In God, Science and Philanthropy, The Nation report that “There is another glaring omission in Templeton's funding record: the foundation has yet to break ground on one of the six principal causes that John Templeton stipulated—education about voluntary family planning. Gary Rosen explains that this program "is still in development" though it has been in the charter for more than a decade. It is also an area where the foundation's mission could come into tension with its political and religious allies.”
 2013 Templeton Prize Judges:
[7.1] Templeton Prize describes the 2013 Judges as follows:
[7.2] H.R.H. Princess Areej Ghazi: is the Founder, Director and Curriculum Designer for The School of Life in Amman, Jordan. She serves as the Senior Advisor for Educational Affairs at The Royal Aal-Bayt Institute for Islamic Thought and is the Head of the Curriculum Committee for Social Studies National Curriculum at the Jordanian Ministry of Education.
[7.3] Stephen Barr: is a professor in the department of physics and astronomy at the University of Delaware, and a member of its Bartol Research Institute, with primary research in theoretical particle physics and cosmology.
[7.4] Prof. Russell Cowburn FRS: is the Director of Research of the Thin Film Magnetism group in the Department of Physics at Cambridge University.
[7.5] Gurcharan Das: is an author, columnist and management consultant, and the former CEO of Procter & Gamble India.
[7.6] Matthieu Ricard: is a Buddhist monk, author and photographer. He is the Founding director of Karuna-Shechen, a charitable non-profit association.
[7.7] Vladimir Shmaliy: is an associate professor of theology and vice rector for academic affairs at the Moscow Theological Academy and also holds a master's degree in applied physics from the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology.
[7.8] Esther Sternberg: is Director of Research at the Arizona Center for Integrative Medicine at the University of Arizona at Tucson, AZ and is Research Professor at American University (Washington, DC).
[7.9] Faraneh Vargha-Khadem: is Professor of Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience at University College London Institute of Child Health and Director of the UCL Centre for Developmental Cognitive Neuroscience.
[7.10] Miroslav Volf: is the Director of the Yale Center for Faith & Culture and Henry B. Wright Professor of Theology at Yale University Divinity School.
 Professor Steven D. Gish: Desmond Tutu’s Biographer:
[8.1] Auburn University describes Prof Gish as follows:
Originally from Iowa, Dr. Steven Gish joined the Department of History in 1997. He specializes in African history and conducts research on modern South African history. Among his publications are Cultures of the World - Ethiopia (Marshall Cavendish, 1996) and Alfred B. Xuma: African, American, South African (New York University Press and Macmillan, 2000). Most recently, he has published Desmond Tutu: A Biography (Greenwood Press, 2004).
 Nomination of Desmond Tutu by Steven D. Gish:
[9.1] According to the Templeton Foundation, the person who nominated Archbishop Desmond Tutu, was Steven D. Gish, Professor of History at Auburn University in Montgomery, Alabama.
"To borrow Sir John Templeton's words, Archbishop Desmond Tutu is a true 'entrepreneur of the spirit,' said Steven D. Gish, Professor of History at Auburn University in Montgomery, Alabama, in his letter of recommendation to the prize judges. "With his unfailing faith in 'God's dream,' he embodies the best instincts of us all."
[9.2] The Templeton Foundation do not reveal that Dr. Gish is also Archbishop Tutu’s biographer.
[9.3] The only article I could find which mentions that Gish is both Tutu biographer, as well as his nominator for the Templeton Prize, was from a newspaper in Alabama: Auburn University prof's nomination hands Bishop Desmond Tutu the Templeton Prize: “HUNTSVILLE, Alabama – Auburn University Professor Steven Gish, who has written a biography of Bishop Desmond Tutu, successfully nominated Tutu for the $1.7 million Templeton Prize.”
 TRC Fraud Correspondence to Templeton:
[10.1] 04 April 2013, I submitted to Archbishop Desmond Tutu, copied to Templeton Prize admin and Judges: Questions to Archbishop Tutu; or if unanswered by Tutu and Prize Upheld by Templeton Prize Judges; (ii) Congratulations on Receipt of the Multinational Corporate Resource and Cultural Imperialists Templeton Prize for excellence in House Nigger subservience to getting rid of Boer Anti-Imperialists, and making SA safe for ‘Compulsive Developmentism’ Imperialists (i) cultural colonization of indigenous cultures, and (ii) resource plundering.
Questions to Archbishop Desmond Tutu:
1. Please clarify in writing whether you believe the Templeton Judges are aware of the following Radical Honoursty TRC Fraud Fact Censored by Mandela, Tutu, ANC and Anti-Apartheid Movement?
2. If the Templeton Judges are not aware of the following Radical Honoursty TRC Fraud Fact Censored by Mandela, Tutu, ANC and Anti-Apartheid Movement, why are they ignorant of them?
3. If you (a) continue your policy of endorsing the censorship of the Radical Honoursty TRC Fraud Fact Censored by Mandela, Tutu, ANC and Anti-Apartheid Movement, by refusing to transparently inform the Templeton Judges why you endorse the Anti-Apartheid movement and Constitutional Courts censorship of Radical Honoursty culture allegations of TRC Fraud; and (b) the Templeton Judges endorse your lack of honour and actions of censorship of your involvement in TRC Fraud; we could fairly conclude that (c) You have been awarded the Multinational Corporate Resource and Cultural Imperialists Templeton Prize for excellence in House Nigger subservience to getting rid of Boer Anti-Imperialists, and making SA safe for ‘Compulsive Developmentism’ Imperialists (i) cultural colonization of indigenous cultures, and (ii) resource plundering?
Radical Honoursty TRC Fraud Fact Censored by Mandela, Tutu, ANC and Anti-Apartheid Movement: Corrupt Censorship by SA Constitutional Court of Radical Honoursty culture’s Application for Review of South Africa’s TRC Fraud:
Mandela, Tutu, the ANC & Anti-Apartheid movement have censored and silenced the only South African who – for the past 12 years – has exposed South Africa’s Anthropocentric and Ideologically biased TRC Fraud, and advocated on behalf of a brutally honest sincere and ecologically and scientifically credible Truth and Reconciliation Commission, focussed on exposing the underlying psychological, cultural, racial, Compulsive Development and Scarcity induced factors contributing to Apartheid’s Political violence.
[10.2] 05 April 2013, I submitted to Archbishop Tutu and Templeton Prize Judges: President Zuma urges Archbishop Tutu to continue ANC, Anti-Apartheid Movements Censorship of their TRC Fraud.; Tutu’s Ultimate Spiritual Test.
The Ultimate Opportunity to Test your House Nigga Commitment to Jesus vs. Pharisee Values of ‘Love and Forgiveness’.
• Should you stand for Truth, Transparency and scientific based root cause problem solving?
• Should you find yourself a spiritual backbone to examine the evidence for South Africa’s Anthropocentric and Ideologically biased TRC Fraud?
• Should you advocate on behalf of a brutally honest sincere and ecologically and scientifically credible Truth and Reconciliation Commission, focussed on exposing the underlying psychological, cultural, racial, Compulsive Development and Scarcity induced factors contributing to Apartheid’s Political violence?
Only if your Spiritual convictions are an unswerving commitment to unbiased and unequivocal truth, 100 % transparency with fuck all concern about whose skeletons are being exposed, and scientific based root cause problem solving!
[10.3] On 11 April 2013, I submitted to Prof. Steven Gish, Archbishop Tutu and Templeton Prize Judges: Radical Honoursty Culture and TYGAE Request for Withdrawal of your Nomination of Desmond Tutu as Recipient of Templeton Prize, due to your (a) biographer conflict of interest, and (b) failure to provide the evidence of Archbishop Tutu’s involvement in the cover-up and censorship of South Africa’s TRC Fraud.
[10.4] On 21 April 2013, I submitted to Templeton Foundation, Templeton Judges, Templeton Trustees, Templeton Board of Advisors, and living former Templeton Laureates: Spiritual Test for Templeton Foundation: Confront ‘Templeton Prize for Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric Spirituality’ endorsement of (a) fraud, corruption and discrimination of 2013 Templeton Prize; (b) discrimination against non-patriarchal Ecocentric Primitivist spirituality. It included an Enclosure: Summary: Ecocentric Gender Balanced Primitivist Principles.
Spiritual Test for Templeton Foundation: If the Templeton Prize considers honesty a spiritual concept, should it not rename the Templeton Prize to the ‘Templeton Prize for Taker – Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric – Spirituality’, considering that (a) All of the recipients for the Templeton Prize, for the past 40 years have been to individuals who are members of, or whose scientific / spirituality endorses, Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric Religions; (b) Templeton Prize’s endorsement of Patriarchal AnthroCorpocentric Tutu’s TRC Fraud and discrimination against Ecocentric, non-Patriarchal, Primitivist Leaver cultures; clearly shows Templeton’s endorsement of Gender and Ideological Discrimination against Ecocentric non-Patriarchal, Primitivist spirituality?
Notification and Confirmation of Templeton Foundation Trustees and Board of Advisors Endorsement of Fraud, Corruption and Discrimination by (a) Templeton Foundation President and Chairman: Dr. John M Templeton Jnr, (b) Nominator of Archbishop Desmond Tutu for Templeton Prize: Archbishop Tutu’s biographer: Steven Gish; (c) 2013 Templeton Prize Recipient: Archbishop Desmond Tutu, and (d) Templeton Foundation Prize Judges: H.R.H. Princess Areej Ghazi, Stephen Barr, Prof. Russell Cowburn FRS, Gurcharan Das, Matthieu Ricard, Vladimir Shmaliy, Esther Sternberg, Faraneh Vargha-Khadem, Miroslav Volf.
The nomination of the 2013 Templeton Prize was corrupt and fraudulent: Archbishop Desmond Tutu was nominated for the prize by his own biographer, who censored information from the Judges about Tutu’s involvement in, and endorsement of, South Africa’s TRC Fraud, and discrimination against non-patriarchal Ecocentric Primitivist cultures. Tutu’s biographer refused to withdraw the nomination. Templeton Prize Judges also refused to withdraw the award, endorsing Tutu’s TRC Fraud and discrimination against Ecocentric, non-Patriarchal, Primitivist Leaver cultures.
TRC Fraud Correspondence to Tutu, SA Goverment:
 Request for evidence to SA & International Anti-Apartheid Org’s:
[2.1] In April 2011, I submitted requests for information to dozens of South African and International Anti-Apartheid Organisations: Request for Information: Prior, or subsequent to, the ANC’s M-Plan declaration of War against Apartheid: Did any EU Anti-Apartheid Organisation advise the ANC or any SA Anti-Apartheid Organisation to avoid/suspend the violent ‘liberation struggle ’campaign against the Apartheid Goverment, and to launch a non-violent cultural and political campaign to stop the African ‘swart gevaar’ breeding-war population explosion, to demonstrate the ANC’s honourable Just War Just Cause Intentions?. (PDF)
[2.2] The evidence – to me as a Primitivist, observing two Anthropocentric Patriarchal armies waging war against each other, Leavers and nature – appeared to be that the TRC was a fraud, because it did not enquire into evidence to determine whether the ANC (a) had just cause war to declare war on Apartheid, (b) declared war on Apartheid as a last resort, (c) the ANC’s war against apartheid was not declared by proper authority; (d) whether the ANC possessed right intention, (e) whether the ANC had – honourably – a reasonable chance of success, (f) whether the ANC used proportional force; and (g) Post Bellum: whether the ANC has kept or repeatedly reneged upon its promises of Amnesty destroying all trust in future political agreements.
[2.3] One particular issue the TRC failed to make an impartial enquiry into were the population policy motives and causes for Afrikaners implementing the political policy of Apartheid as an act of Just War Self Defense against African cultures population explosion breeding war.
[2.4] In fact when it comes to population policy issues, the TRC made no effort whatsoever to enquire into any population policy related matters, as causal political, economic or psychological factors for Apartheids political violence; even though it is common knowledge that countries with large populations of idle young men, known as youth bulges , account for 70 – 90 % of all civil conflicts.
[2.5] The TRC Fraud specific questions were:
A. Prior to the ANC’s M-Plan declaration of War against Apartheid: Did any EU Anti-Apartheid Organisation advise the ANC or any SA Anti-Apartheid Organisation to avoid/suspend the violent ‘liberation struggle ’campaign against the Apartheid Goverment, and to launch a non-violent cultural and political campaign to stop the African ‘swart gevaar’ breedingwar population explosion, to demonstrate the ANC’s honourable Just War Just Cause Intentions?
B. If (a) it was abundantly clear that the major fundamental motive for establishing Apartheid was fear of the ‘swart gevaar’; (2) Apartheid Officials and citizens ‘swart gevaar’ population policy fears are not only legally and ecologically justifiable, but common sense; (3) the ANC and Anti-Apartheid movement were culturally honourably concerned with Just War practices; (4) why did the ANC not consider launching a non-violent cultural and political campaign to stop their African ‘swart gevaar’ breeding-war population explosion, to demonstrate their honourable Just War Just Cause Intentions to ‘swart gevaar’ Apartheid Officials and citizens?
C. What role did population growth factors play in South Africa’s Apartheid violence? If understanding demographic roots is a prerequisite for understanding their subsequent symptomatic political violence, and hence preventing their future re-occurrence, why was this not a priority for the TRC to enquire into in its enquiry to determine “as complete a picture as possible of the nature, causes” of Apartheid political violence??
D. What role did the ANC play in contributing to the Population Explosion of Cannon Fodder and Resource War Violence? Why did the TRC not require the ANC to take responsibility for their population production of poverty stricken cannon fodder?
E. What objections and protests, if any, have former Anti-Apartheid Organisations organized in the European Union to object to the ANC’s Zimbabwefication of South Africa; Deaths in Police custody increase 25,725% under ANC . Why do the Anti-Apartheid movement hold white governments in Africa to different standards than black governments?
 South African Constitutional Court (CCT#23-10):
[3.1] Radical Honesty SA TRC Fraud allegations filed with SA Constitutional Court, supported by expert witness affidavit and statements from Dr. Brad Blanton, founder of the Radical Honesty culture, and Dr. Michael Maher:
A. Application to Chief Justice to proceed as In Forma Pauperis Amicus Curiae, by Lara Johnstone, Member of the Radical Honesty culture and religion (PDF)
B. 03 May 2010: Concourt Directions dated 03 May 2010: “Ms. Lara Johnstone, Member of Radical Honesty Culture and Religion, is admitted as an Amicus Curiae.” (PDF)
C. 18 July 2010: Heads of Argument: Radical Honesty SA Amicus Curiae in Support of a Population Policy Common Sense Interpretation of the Promotion of National Unity and Reconciliation Act (PDF)
D. Written Statement by Consent of Brad Blanton, Ph.D, to testify as expert witness to: Practicing Radical Honesty and Futilitarianism; i.e. Radical Honesty about Anger and Forgiveness; and Paradigms and Contexts: The Revolution of Consciousness (PDF); and Affidavit of Brad Blanton, Ph.D, evidencing the legal, psychological, and socio-political ‘citizens privilege’, Nuremberg Principles skills and competencies of Individual Responsibility, required for acts of civil disobedience to perceived illegitimate authority; and their application to the common law ‘reasonableness test’; in terms of Criminal Procedure Act 51, of 1977: § 213: Proof of Written Statement by Consent; & § 171 & 172: Evidence on Commission (PDF)].
E. Written Statement of Consent by T. Michael Maher, Ph.D, to testify as expert witness for How and Why Journalists Avoid the Population-Environment Connection and Media Framing and Salience of the Population Issue (PDF) and Study: How and Why Journalists Avoid the Population-Environment Connection (PDF)
F. Less than 48 hours after being honourably served with the documentation for Tutu and TRC Officials response; Archbishop Tutu abruptly announced his retirement: Archbishop Tutu Announces Retirement After TRC Fraud Allegations.
 International Criminal Court:
[4.1] Communication and Complaint (PDF) under Art.15 of the Rome Statute: Charges of Genocide and Crimes Against Humanity, in terms of Art 5(1)(a) & (b), 6(c) and 7(1)(h) of the Rome Statute, against Archbishop Tutu, Nelson Mandela, FW de Klerk, et al.
[4.2] The Complainants Request the ICC: Prosecutor’s Office to:
Initiate an investigation into the allegations that the respondents are to be held criminally culpable for their endorsement and concealment of TRC FRAUD, the consequences of which are genocide and crimes against humanity against white South Africans, and ethno-cultural legal and political persecution of Afrikaner/Boer and Radical Honesty cultures.
Complainants allege the Defendants cover up and censorship of the ANC and Anti-Apartheid Movements (i) Frantz Fanon/Black Consciousness (‘liberation by violence on the rotting corpse of the settlers’) (ii) Black Liberation Theology (‘violent elimination of ‘whiteness’); and (iii) Houari Boumediene/Black Power Breeding War (“The wombs of our women will give us victory”) inspired TRUTH AND RECONCILIATION COMMISSION FRAUD (“TRC FRAUD”) perpetrated against citizens of South Africa, and predominantly against white Afrikaner/Boer/Settlers; is committed in the context of endorsing the ANC’s institutionalized regime of systematic oppression and domination by Africans over other racial groups, particularly Boer/Afrikaners and committed with the intention of maintaining the ANC regime.
 South African Constitutional Court:
[5.1] Johnstone v. Afriforum et al Review of Afriforum v. Malema et al: Equality Court (07-2010 EQ JHB) & Supreme Court of Appeal (SCA 815/11) and TRC Fraud:
[5.2] On 27 November 2012, I filed a Pro Se application for Review of the Supreme Court of Appeal ‘Kill Boere Hate Speech’ Mediation Agreement entered into by and between: ANC, Mr. Malema, Afriforum and TAU-SA.
[5.3] The Respondents are: Afriforum, Transvaal Agricultural Union, Julius Malema, African National Congress, Archbishop Desmond Tutu, Former Presidents Nelson Mandela and FW de Klerk, CRL Rights Commission, Norwegian Nobel Committee: Chair, Central Intelligence Agency: Director, and David Petraeus.
A. Agreement is Unconstitutional due to being culturally vague: My Review argument was that the Agreement is unconstitutionally vague and ambiguous, in that South Africa has many different cultures, with many perspectives on the ‘Kill Boere’ issue, and the Mediation Agreement pretends South Africa is one happy monoculture family. The Mediation Agreement does not specify which cultures it is referring to.
B. Agreement ignores SA’s TRC Fraud Failure to Clearly Define ‘Reconciliation’ and address Ecocentric Scarcity as Cause of Violent Conflict Issues: Additionally, the Mediation Agreement had totally censored and ignored the evidence submitted to the Equality Court and the Supreme Court of Appeal, exposing South Africa’s fraudulent Truth and Reconciliation Commission process and a country’s legal establishment who refuse to clarify what their legal definition is for ‘Reconciliation’ , and the TRC’s “failure to investigate demographic youth bulge and ‘population production’ breeding war acts of war as contributory factors to Apartheid violence, to be a failure of the requirements of the Promotion of National Unity and Reconciliation Act, 34 of 1995.”
C. Any ‘Peace’ Agreement that Ignores Scarcity as Cause of Violent Conflict is not a Credible Peace Agreement: Declaring that in our Post Peak NNR world, Sustainable Security requires seriously confronting Scarcity as a Cause of Violent Conflict, and to recommend that if the South African Government and its ‘Peace Leaders’ are sincerely committed to implementing peaceful coexistent relations between races, cultures and religions; the SAG should include consideration of the role of overpopulation and overconsumption as root cause factors of resource scarcity pushing society to conflict and war.
D. Alternatively, to order all South African’s to prepare for SA’s Race War in the impending Peak NNR Crisis of Conflict: If South Africa’s TRC Fraud Fragile Egos are more important than confronting the ‘Scarcity as Cause of Violent Conflict’ factor; all South African’s should prepare themselves for the impending Race and Class War Consequences of the Peak NNR Crisis of Conflict.
[5.4] From 29 November 2012, to present, the Concourt Registrar have refused to issue my application a case number, or process it.
[5.5] On 11 December 2012, I filed two complaints with the CRL Rights Commission (Commission for the Promotion and Protection of the Rights of Cultural, Religious and Linguistic Communities) against the SA Constitutional Court Registrar (PDF) and a dozen media Editors (PDF) in that they discriminate against the – Tourette Syndrome like – Radical Honesty culture.
[5.6] On 28 February 2013, complaints were also submitted to: SA Gender Commission (PDF); SA Human Rights Council (PDF) [WC/1213/0873]; Public Protector (PDF) [7/2-003999/13]: Complaints of AnthroCorpocentric Patriarchal Dominant culture/s Cultural and Gender discrimination, by: (1) SA Concourt Registrar & Director; (2) SAPA & SA Media Editors; (3) CRL Rights Commission: Chair, against Ecocentric Gender Balanced Radical Honoursty culture.
» » » » [TYGAE (PDF)]