Home Big Tech cults recent The Google Cult’s Sex Abuse and Mandatory Abortions
Home Big Tech cults recent The Google Cult’s Sex Abuse and Mandatory Abortions

The Google Cult’s Sex Abuse and Mandatory Abortions

When Texas intervened to protect vulnerable children against transgender child mutilation, Google was one of the companies to sign a letter warning that preventing child abuse was "against the values of our companies."

A recent lawsuit provides a small insight into just what the Big Tech giant’s “values” might be.

A former Google employee filed a lawsuit accusing the company of discrimination.

“I was fired from my team there in February of 2021 because I raised alarm about a cult within Google, a group called the Fellowship of Friends. The group is well-documented: There are allegations of child abuse, human trafficking, forced abortions, and rape within the group,” Kevin Lloyd, a former video producer, blogged.

“The cult’s members dominate my former team at Google through favoritism and cronyism, not to mention direct payments back to the cult.”

When Lloyd complained, he was told to keep quiet or lose his job, and then he was finally fired.

Like so many California establishment figures, from Nancy Pelosi to Governor Newsom, the Fellowship of Friends has its own winery. But it also has a deeply troubling history that includes allegations of sex trafficking and forced abortions.

From Jim Jones to Scientology, cults have been a cultural feature of leftist life in California.

Former Gov. Jerry Brown, along with Harvey Milk, also accused of preying on underage minors, former Vice President Walter Mondale, Senator Dianne Feinstein, and former Mayor Willie Brown, who gave Kamala Harris her start in politics, were all fans of Jim Jones.

The murderous Marxist cult was able to operate for so long because it was protected by the highest echelons of California Democrats.

Rep. Karen Bass, now running for mayor, was disqualified as Biden's presidential pick over her support for Scientology and for lying about it.

The Fellowship of Friends is a good deal more obscure, but it fits neatly into the mold of California cults that promise enlightenment through the teachings of a guru. What it actually offers, according to former members, is something much more troubling.

A journalist covering the cult described being told about "sex rituals" in which its leader, Robert Earl Burton, would allegedly "attempt to have sex with 100 followers in a day."

A San Francisco Chronicle story discussed allegations of "Eastern European ex-members who said they received religious visas to come out to California, only to learn when they arrived that sex with Burton was an unwritten part of the deal."

Burton’s preference was for young men whom he included in his “male harem”.

In a seeming foreshadowing of the transgender movement, the cult leader reportedly believed that he was a “goddess in a man’s body” and allegedly “made it almost necessary for all men & young men to perform sexual favors for him.”

One lawsuit filed by a man who was 17 years old when he joined the leftist cult mentioned the cult leader boasting that "one hundred boys would not be enough."

Another former cult member describes being pressured to join the cult leader's "male harem" and then ordered to abort the baby he had conceived with his high school sweetheart.

Still another described hearing that Burton, the cult leader, had "asked married women not to have kids and if they already did to give them away", while a cult figure was "persuading pregnant women to have an abortion 'to follow the will of the Teacher"'.

A former member described her husband being told "that we had missed an opportunity to oppose our Catholic upbringing by not having an abortion."

Google is denying any connection to the cult and its abuses, but Lloyd describes a troubling atmosphere in the company.

When he brought up the issue with his manager, he was told, “Let’s go off campus.”

Google, like Facebook and other Big Tech companies, is notorious for the cult-like surveillance of employees on its compounds or campuses. Some workers have reported that their personal phones were wiped when they fell afoul of the Big Tech giant. Others worry that the monopoly, which is behind the Android mobile operating system, can spy on them through their devices.

Lloyd's manager told him that he was "horrified" by the cult's foothold in Google, but that "complaining could lead not only to the loss of his job" and that the department's cult figure was a "powerful guy".

The former Google employee "heard of new members regularly being added" and "saw how existing members excelled, further boosting the status of the Fellowship of Friends within our department. Conversely, it seemed the Fellowship members who were on the outs with the group were made to leave."

Google had become a cult.

“Why are you telling me this?” HR people told Lloyd. “Don’t tell me this.”

"Google knows about this problem," Lloyd concluded. "Managers know full well that a destructive cult, a group credibly alleged to be involved in the sexual abuse of possibly hundreds of followers, including children, has significant influence over an important team within the company. Yet they turn a blind eye."

Google covertly removed its old motto, "Don't be evil", from its corporate code of conduct. If the allegations are true, its corporate conduct shows why that’s no longer on the books.

According to the Los Angeles Times, Burton formed his cult "while living in a Volkswagen bus in Berkeley" by "convincing a circle of followers that he possessed the powers of a superior being."

Followers were told that only Burton and those who served him are actually "immortal conscious beings" while the rest of us are the "walking dead" who needed to cut ties with their families.

It's not hard to see why this mindset would take root inside Silicon Valley Big Tech companies where technocratic arrogance and megalomaniacal delusions of grandeur have convinced some that they represent a cultural master race destined to dominate the economy and the planet.

Much like Burton, Big Tech companies seek out young men, thoroughly exploit them, taking over their waking lives, and then drop them when they get too old. During this heady period, Googlers are immersed in cult-like attitudes, frantic shows of cultural virtue signaling, and outbursts of hate against outsiders, especially Republicans and conservatives.

At the Fellowship of Friends, cult members were banned from saying, "I", instead being forced to say, "It wants a cup of coffee."

This dehumanization is what Big Tech companies are inflicting on America and on the world.

In its letter denouncing Texas for protecting children from abuse by men who, like Burton, believe that there is a “goddess” in their bodies, Google claimed that Texas violated its “values”.

These are Google’s values.

Daniel Greenfield is a Shillman Journalism Fellow at the David Horowitz Freedom Center. This article previously appeared at the Center's Front Page Magazine.

Click here to subscribe to my articles. 

Thank you for reading.


  1. Anonymous3/7/22

    Just when you think you've seen and heard it all.

  2. Anonymous3/7/22

    Astute connection: Leftism, Big Tech and Cults.
    By goal and practice, they sublimate individual
    moral compasses to that of the Supreme Entity.
    Driven by "high priority" tasks, followers are
    exhausted by strenuous work; becoming waiting
    receptacles for new axioms of existence. The
    inner circle becomes their universe. Outside
    becomes evil, dangerous, unclean.

    The young are favorite targets; naive, open to
    ideas, they are duped and captured with many
    years to exploit. Sadly, many live out decades
    in mental slavery, and never understand their


  3. Anonymous3/7/22

    Wow! I already despised Google due to their search engine manipulation, election interference and spying. I use their products as little as possible. You might want to find another host for your blog besides Google-owned Blogger. Thank you for this report!

  4. Ted in Rough and Ready4/7/22

    For the last 45 years I've lived about 7 miles away from Appollo. My opinion is the same as a good friend, who had delivered building materials there in the 90's. He said the place and its people are downright weird. He said when you make a delivery there (he drove a transfer, delivering aggregate and road base) no one will make eye contact with you. He said the place creeped him out.

    I've never been on the property but it's visible from the county road to the north, and I spent one summer 20 years ago on a ridgetop across the canyon to the east masticating brush, with line of sight visibility of Appollo on the opposite ridgetop two miles away. Even from that distance the place is creepy, completely out of place in the Sierra foothills.

    Now that I know the story of its founder and the place's involvement with Google I will not only feel creeped out when I see it I will also feel the need to take a shower.

  5. AislaPS5/7/22

    Because such a clear fight to the death between God and Satan involves such clear demarcation in world view? This is a spiritual battle unlike any we've experienced before .
    So your take on their death cult is invaluable, most revealing.
    Like Lucis at the UN, Baphomet at the EU? They were born to do and to be evil, because it pays them today.
    Give them nothing, mock spit, subvert and resist . We are investigative reporters, no conspiracies. The media were sold to Satan under Oblairama in 2007. Cut them loose.

  6. Anonymous18/7/22

    Well, I had never heard about this group before, but when I came across the mentioning of the "Fourth Way" in one of the links that sounded familiar, so looked it up.
    Interestingly, this sick creep, was a "student" of Alex Horn. Horn has a bizarre history of his own. A bit of it is on the internet.
    I never knew Horn but do have connections to one of his progeny, and certain others who started out in that group, and then veered off into the group his ex-wife set up. (Also a bit of that on the net).
    I had my own experience growing up in a very abusive, apocalyptic, religious group so this article sent me going down the rabbit hole of remembering, and reading about good old fashioned American cults again.
    I feel compelled to state that these cults are not always "left wing". The one I grew up in was based in Southern Calif., quite conservative, and would be considered very "right wing." It also grew fairly large with churches based around the world.
    I send Lloyd a lot of luck. He is going to need it. I hope his case is on solid ground. Any serious abuse should never be ignored.


Post a Comment

You May Also Like