In response to Max Holland’s recent JFK piece in the Daily Beast, Jim DiEugenio writes:
Reader Diana says “JFK Declassified” is showing in Canada. But not apparently in the United States. Why would that be?
“I watched in Canada the third episode of ‘Tracking Oswald’ on the History Channel last night Wed May 17,” she writes Read more
Santa Rosa’s Ruth Paine spoke of her experience living with Lee Harvey Oswald and his wife to a group in Rincon Valley Wednesday.
Twenty four hours after I first started making inquiries about History Channel’s mysteriously delayed documentary series, “JFK Declassified,” I have only received automated replies from HC’s Twitter account, @History, and their customer relations line (firstname.lastname@example.org.) Read more
After two episodes the History Channel documentary series JFK Declassified: Tracking Oswald, seems to have ceased. The third installment of the six-part series, scheduled for release on Tuesday, has not appeared on the History Channel web site. I’ve asked History Channel for comment. If you have relevant information, drop me a note.
I’m not a fan of the History Channel’s new JFK documentary series, at least of the one episode I’ve seen. But this History Channel article is much better than I expected: 9 Things You May Not Know About the Warren Commission – History Lists
Dan and I will be talking with Bob Baer, the ex-CIA officer who is host of the History Channel’s docu-series “JFK Declassified.” The conversation happens at 11:30 ET on Fernand Amandi’s talk radio show in Miami
You can tune in here.
Will Trump Release the Missing JFK Files? asks Phil Shenon in Politico. I now think the answer is, probably not.
In an interview with Time.com, former CIA officer Robert Baer, host of the History Channel docu-series “JFK Declassified,” endorses the “Castro sorta done it” theory.
The theory that Oswald and Castro were “the presumed assassins” was first promoted by CIA propaganda assets in Miami two days after JFK was killed. In 2012, it was revived, with additional evidence, by former CIA analyst, Brian Latell.
You can read my interview of Latell here where he makes his case.
Executive Action is perhaps the most famous conspiracy thriller about the John Kennedy assassination, with the exception of Oliver Stone’s JFK. Recently released CIA records in the CREST database show that they were keeping an eye the production and how it was being received. The articles even detail how the CIA may have threatened or tried to stop the production of the film.
Similarly, the late James Angleton, America’s most famous counterspy, slipped me the history of a ridiculously expensive recovery vessel called the Glomar Explorer and a few years later laughed that it was an effort to upstage a New York Times investigative reporter he knew was chasing the story.
At the recent CAPA conference, Judge Tunheim spoke of his surprise at the extent of JFK secrecy 25 years ago. Today more than 3,500 JFK assassination records remain secret, some 110,000 pages of material.
We had three years to do the work with the possibility of one additional year if Congress approved. It sounded like a long time, it sounded like enough time to do the work. But we just did not anticipate just how many records that had not released concerning the Kennedy assassination.