Hmm, not sure.
Criticism and response
Some observers question whether and to what degree Landmark Education courses benefit participants. Others criticize the use of volunteers by Landmark Education; others highlight the connections with other groups and with Werner Erhard. Landmark has been criticized by some for being overzealous in encouraging people to participate in its courses.
According to Le Nouvel Observateur, the French office of Landmark Education closed in July 2004 after labor inspectors, following a site visit that noted the activities of volunteers, made a report of undeclared employment.  In their 2002 book Cults, Religion, and Violence, authors David G. Bromley and J. Gordon Melton noted that Landmark Education is listed as “dangerous” by government commissions in Belgium and France, having been placed on the French Parliamentary list of “Sectes” (cults) in 1995 (Rapport fait au nom de la Commission d’enquête sur les sectes). Following a series of investigative articles in the national daily Dagens Nyheter and programs on the private TV channel TV4 Landmark Education also closed its offices in Sweden as of June 2004.
The contention that the Forum is “cult-like” has been aired in at least half a dozen newspaper articles over the last decade and, according to InformationWeek in 2006, the organization Cult Awareness and Information Centre labeled Landmark Forum as a “cult”. Landmark rejects the cult label and “freely threatens or pursues lawsuits against those who call it one.” Journalists Amelia Hill with The Observer and Karin Badt from The Huffington Post have witnessed the Landmark Forum and concluded that, in their view, it is not a cult. Hill wrote, “It is … simple common sense delivered in an environment of startling intensity.” Badt noted an emphasis on “‘spreading the word’ of the Landmark forum as a sign of the participants’ ‘integrity'” in recounting her personal experience of an introductory “Landmark Forum” course. Part of this theme included repeated comparisons between program participants and Martin Luther King and Mahatma Gandhi. Badt regards the course’s word-of-mouth marketing methodology and its considerable focus on proselytizing as “brainwashing”. She concluded, “At the end of the day, I found the Forum innocuous. No cult, no radical religion: an inspiring, entertaining introduction of good solid techniques of self-reflection, with an appropriate emphasis on action and transformation (not change).”