Archive for jeffmorley
In this Washington Post piece, Jim Scott tells the story of how the CIA wiretapped his father, news reporter Paul Scott, for decades. In the 1960s, Paul Scott and his partner Robert Allen wrote a syndicated column on Washington politics that was driven, not by punditry, but by investigations.
One reason Scott was targeted: his JFK reporting.
I’ll be talking at Boston University on Monday evening, December 4, about CIA spymaster James Angleton, founding father of the Deep State. The event is free and open to the public.
I’ll sketch what the new JFK files tell us about Angleton’s role in the events of 1963. I’ll bring to life one of the most powerful unelected officials ever to serve in the U.S. government. And I’ll sell you a book if you want to know more.
From my new piece in the U.K. Telegraph, a look at the gay milieu of Washington as the Cold War spy games played out:
1) Was Angleton the mole? 2) Who killed JFK? 3) What’s the deal with Trump & the Deep State? I’m talking about all this, plus the Mossad and MKULTRA. In other words, I’m talking about THE GHOST, today Saturday Dec. 2 at 3;30 PM, at Politics & Prose,5015 Connecticut Ave NW in Washington
My conversation with Sharon Weinberger, editor of Foreign Policy.
I talk JFK Facts with Bob McKeown of the CBC’s “Fifth Estate.”
I’ll be appearing at the Miami Book Fair on Sunday, November 19, at 12:30 pm with Nicholas Reynolds, the author of a new book on Ernest Hemingway’s career as a spy. It should be fascinating.
I’ll be talking about what we now know about James Angleton’s role in the events of 1963 on Friday, November 17, at 4 pm CT, at the 2017 JFK Lancer November In Dallas Conference.
As I said the other day, perhaps the best news coverage of the new JFK files comes from USA Today. But it could be better.
In this October 27 dispatch, Ray Locker uses the new JFK files to lay out the incredible story of George de Mohrenschildt. He was a geologist, a bon vivant, and a CIA informant who just happened–quite coincidentally, perhaps–to befriend a young man named Lee Harvey Oswald in Dallas in the fall of 1962.
The only problem with Locker’s account is that it ends with de Mohrenschildt’s untimely death in 1977. Locker could have, and should have, reported the rest of the story.