A woman was disfellowshipped for having sex with her ex-husband when he came over to plow her driveway during a snowstorm. The story plays out across 33 letters—69 pages in all—between the congregation and Watchtower headquarters.
The letters make no reference to police being notified; the stepdaughter said her mother was encouraged to keep the matter private, and no attempt was made to keep the stepfather away from other children.
They wanted to start a family, but decided to wait until after the arrival of paradise on Earth, when they, and their children, would be perfect. For the first time in his adult life, Mark grew close to his parents, and Kimmy became a daughter to them.
But a senior official for Watchtower later testified that all the information had, in fact, been scanned and stored in a Microsoft SharePoint database. Mark found these revised predictions difficult to accept. ET on April 5, Some features in the JW Bible Reader app seem to violate this new statement So starting from version 7 0 some publications won't be available for download and you won't be able to install them in any way even if you have a PDF file.
She remembers it as a humiliating experience. This is called dis-fellowshipping. Mark would show up to meetings at the Kingdom Hall with a briefcase full of religious texts. Yet all this time, Watchtower has refused to comply with multiple court orders to release the information contained in its database and has paid millions of dollars over the years to keep it secret, even from the survivors whose stories are contained within.