無毒世界基金會（Drug Free World Organization、 Foundation for a Drug-Free World）由山達基教會設立於2006年，總部位於美國加州洛杉磯。基金會財政是由國際山達基人協會贊助，其目的是「找出傳統上會帶來文明崩解的社會亂源，並且根據創始人L·羅恩·賀伯特的作品，注入解決之道，處理社會主要亂源。」 山達基教會提出基金會作爲山達基人在社會上做了許多好事的例證之一。基金會的公共關係與新聞稿，是直接由山達基教會辦理。
山達基以及其附屬組織（以下簡稱本組織）宣稱主流的醫學對於本組織的「偏方」存有偏見，因此那些「鼓吹用藥的醫學專家學者無法相信本組織能提供一種不需服藥就能治百病的療法。」 本組織表示那些對於本組織的詆毀皆是肇因於自身的偏見人格所致。也因此那些人是「藥物濫用的擁護者，不是在吸毒就是在販毒」。 本組織的「旨在脫離藥物使用」的偏方被專家學者形容為「從醫學理論與實務上來說都是危險的、強不知以為知 以及假醫治，真詐財（medical fraud）」， 醫學界專家也認為本組織的「教育計畫」的內容「毫無醫學知識可言，從基本的藥物對生理、心理的交互作用及藥物濫用都與具有科學實證的醫學證據相違背，其中甚至連用詞都出現張冠李戴的情形」。
- 什麼是國際山達基人協會？. [2013-07-26].
- 我聽說過山達基人對社會做了許多好事，有些什麼特定的例子呢？. [2013-07-26].
- Drug Education Part of San Gabriel Valley Boy Scouts Expo. PRWeb. [2013-07-26].
- Scientology Presents Narconon Program (PDF). Westlake Post. 30 April 1970.
"The conference presented current programs effective in alleviating drug problems. No program which employs drug or electric shock therapy was presented, as it has been discovered that groups which condone these techniques have only been pretending to be effective in drug rehabilitation", said Max Prudente, Scientology spokesman. ... "Based solely on the philosophy and tenets of Scientology, the applied religious philosophy, this program has achieved new and dramatic breakthroughs in the field of drug rehabilitation. Its nearly 85% success ratio has earned high praise from Governors, state and federal officials and correction authorities across the U.S., " Prudente said.
- The Four Basic Social Programs. The Hawaiian-American. 17 December 1975 [6 September 2012].
We talked with Rev. Diana Harris, Pastor of the Church of Scientology of Hawaii ... and she gave us a complete background on the church's social programs for those in need in our community. ... Another community program the church offers is Narconon - a program designed to assist persons to get off drugs and to keep off drugs. The program was utilized in Oahu State Prison for a while and enjoyed a very high rate of success, according to Pastor Harris. They [Scientology] have been asked to consider re-introducing the program to the prison at a later date.
- NARCONON to give awards. The Phoenix Gazette. 19 May 1970 [6 September 2012].
General information regarding the technology of Scientology, upon which NARCONON is based, can be secured from the Institute of Applied Philosophy
- SAN FRANCISCO / Church's drug program flunks S.F. test / Panel of experts finds Scientology's Narconon lectures outdated, inaccurate. SFGate. [2016-11-21].
- Families question Scientology-linked drug rehab after recent deaths. NBCRock Center. 16 August 2012 [3 September 2012].
- Town Welcomes, Then Questions a Drug Project. New York Times. Associated Press. 17 July 1989: A13 [13 March 2014].
- Farley, Robert. Detox center seeks acceptance. St Petersburg Times. 30 March 2003.
When Narconon opened its Chilocco facility in 1991, the Oklahoma Board of Mental Health issued a blistering assessment in denying its application for certification. "There is no credible evidence establishing the effectiveness of the Narconon program to its patients," the board concluded. It attacked the program as medically unsafe; dismissed the sauna program as unproven; and criticized Narconon for inappropriately taking some patients off prescribed psychiatric medication.
- Kyle Smith. DON'T BE TRICKED BY $CI-FI TOM-FOOLERY. New York Post. 20 April 2007 [20 March 2014].
Those who want a tan from his celebrity glow will urge a fair hearing for his quackery. Obscure City Councilman Hiram Monserrate suddenly finds himself talked about after issuing a proclamation of huzzahs for L. Ron Hubbard. Three: The Ground Zero maladies are so baffling that workers will try anything. Anyone who feels better will credit any placebo at hand - whether Cruise or the Easter Bunny. In 1991, Time called Scientology's anti-drug program "Narconon" a "vehicle for drawing addicts into the cult" - which the magazine said "invented hundreds of goods and services for which members are urged to give up 'donations' " - such as $1,250 for advice on "moving swiftly up the Bridge" of enlightenment. That's New Age techno-gobbledygook for advice on buying swiftly up the Bridge of Brooklyn. Scientology fronts such as the New York Rescue Workers Detoxification Project - its Web site immediately recognizable as the work of Hubbardites by its logo, which looks like the cover of a Robert Heinlein paperback from 1971 - hint that their gimmicks might possibly interest anyone dreaming of weight loss, higher I.Q. or freedom from addiction. And you might be extra-specially interested if you've faced heart disease, cancer, Agent Orange or Chernobyl. As Mayor Bloomberg put it, Scientology "is not science." Nope. It's science fiction.
- Robert W. Welkos; Joel Sappell. Church Seeks Influence in Schools, Business, Science. Los Angeles Times. 27 June 1990 [13 September 2012].
A fourth article did not mention Hubbard by name, but reported favorably on Narconon, his drug and alcohol rehabilitation program, which is run by Scientologists.
- 30 arrested in Paris crackdown on Scientologists. Agence France-Presse. 14 January 1992 [20 March 2014].
About 30 Scientologists were arrested -- and 19 of them later indicted -- between May and October 1990 on charges of fraud, conspiracy to defraud and the illegal practice of medicine following the 1988 suicide of a church member in Lyon, eastern France. ... The sect has often found itself in trouble with officialdom the world over, accused of defrauding and brainwashing followers and, in France, of quackery at its illegal anti-drug clinics called "Narconon."
- Abgrall, Jean-Marie. Healing Or Stealing?: Medical Charlatans in the New Age (PDF). 2001: 193 [24 September 2012]. ISBN 1-892941-51-1.
Narconon, a subsidiary of Scientology, and the association “Yes to Life, No to Drugs” have also made a specialty of the fight against drugs and treating drug addicts. ... Drug addicts are just one of the Scientologists’ targets for recruitment. The offer of care and healing through techniques derived from dianetics is only a come-on. The detoxification of the patient by means of “dianetics purification” is more a matter of manipulation, through the general weakening that it causes; it is a way of brainwashing the subject. Frequently convicted for illegal practice of medicine, violence, fraud and slander, the Scientologists have more and more trouble getting people to accept their techniques as effective health measures, as they like to claim. They recommend their purification processes to eliminate X-rays and nuclear radiation, and to treat goiter and warts, hypertension and psoriasis, hemorrhoids and myopia. . . why would anyone find that hard to swallow? Scientology has built a library of several hundreds of volumes of writings exalting the effects of purification, and its disciples spew propaganda based on irresponsible medical writings by doctors who are more interested in the support provided by Scientology than in their patients’ well-being. On the other hand, responsible scientific reviews have long since “eliminated” dianetics and purification from the lists of therapies — relegating them to the great bazaar of medical fraud. ... Medical charlatans do not base their claims on scientific proof but, quite to the contrary, on peremptory assertions — the kind of assertions that they challenge when they come out of the mouths of those who defend “real” medicine.
- Asimov, Nanette. Church's drug program flunks S.F. test / Panel of experts finds Scientology's Narconon lectures outdated, inaccurate. San Francisco Chronicle. 2 October 2004 [7 September 2012].
The program, Narconon Drug Prevention & Education, "often exemplifies the outdated, non-evidence-based and sometimes factually inaccurate approach, which has not served students well for decades," concluded Steve Heilig, director of health and education for the San Francisco Medical Society. In his letter to Trish Bascom, director of health programs for the San Francisco Unified School District, Heilig said five independent experts in the field of drug abuse had helped him evaluate Narconon's curriculum. ... "One of our reviewers opined that 'this (curriculum) reads like a high school science paper pieced together from the Internet, and not very well at that,' " Heilig wrote Bascom. "Another wrote that 'my comments will be brief, as this proposal hardly merits detailed analysis.' Another stated, 'As a parent, I would not want my child to participate in this kind of 'education.' " Heilig's team evaluated Narconon against a recent study by Rodney Skager, a professor emeritus at UCLA's Graduate School of Education and Information Studies, describing what good anti-drug programs should offer students. "We concurred that ... the Narconon materials focus on some topics of lesser importance to the exclusion of best knowledge and practices," Heilig wrote, and that the curriculum contained "factual errors in basic concepts such as physical and mental effects, addiction and even spelling."
- Anti-drug Pamphlets Linked to Scientology Gone From Santa Ana Police Department. Orange County Weekly. [2013-07-24].
- Isaiah Thompson. Did Scientologists infiltrate NoLibs town hall meeting?. Philadelphia City Paper. 2009-09-25 [2013-07-25].
- Mayor abandons anti-drug program affiliated with Church of Scientology. Las Cruces Sun-News. [2013-07-25].
- Nanette Asimov. Schools urged to drop antidrug program / Scientology-linked teachings inaccurate, superintendent says - SFGate. SFGate. 2005-02-23 [2012-09-29].
- Nanette Asimov. Doctors back schools dropping flawed antidrug program. SFGate. 2005-03-27 [2012-09-29].
- Rosemarie Bernardo. Public schools will not host Narconon program. Honolulu Star-Bulletin News. 2005-06-11 [2012-09-29].
- Deborah Wood. Narconon Drug Abuse Prevention Program Evaluation. Alcohol, Tobacco & Other Drug Prevention (CA Dept of Education). 2005 [2012-09-29].
- David Touretzky. Narconon in the San Francisco Schools. [2012-09-29].
- Peters, Paul. Scientology Nation. Salt Lake City Weekly. 2008-07-10: 20–22, 24 [22 August 2013].