9 thoughts on “‘No one knows the full story of what happened’”

  1. I find it interesting that people can now accept the fact that J. Edgar Hoover was a transvestite, or at the very least dressed in women’s clothing and had a homosexual lover, Clyde Tolson, but when someone tries to posit that this same person, along with others, could have lied not only about his personal life, but about covering up an assassination of a president, it’s “nutty” and too “out there” for the mainstream media to accept. Can’t people handle facts that are inconvenient about their American Republic? What, next we didn’t own slaves and we treated all of the Indians we met with loving kindness and hugs?

    Kennedy was killed with shots to the front, and was hit at least once in the back by a shot fired from behind. It was a CONSPiRACY. It was covered up by the usurper, Lyndon Johnson, with a “little help from his friends”. We were lied to. I realize that is difficult to fathom, but it happens. When will Americans grow up and learn to face facts?

    That’s what I think happened. The rest is up to historians who aren’t afraid to ruffle the feathers of the establishment, but look for facts, and damn the torpedoes.

    1. That’s a great point JSA-no one could imagine at the time that some of our most powerful people could deliberately cover up a Presidents death. I remember starting high school with Watergate really heating up and my best friends dad who worshipped Walter Cronkite-if Cronkite said Oswald acted alone, it was written in Stone end of story. But, the American people never bought the official version even with well liked journalists supporting it. Unlike today with some notable loudmouth partisans on both liberal and conservative sides who may not be respected by more than half the populace.

    2. Good points, JSA.

      I don’t care about Hoover’s private life. Except that he was capable of being blackmailed and held great power. God only knows what the KGB thought (and did) about Hoover.

  2. There seems to be no middle ground on the Assassination. When David Kaiser published Road To Dallas which posits a small mob driven conspiracy he was hammered by both conspiracists and lone nut theorists even though I think he accomplished what he set out to do, which was show there was likely a conspiracy based on the HSCA evidence and the family corroboration of John Martino’s statements that to me maybe are not proof, but more likely true than not. In regards to Roger Stone mentioned in this article, he has said in a recent Voice Of Russia interview that Richard Nixon admitted to him that Jack Ruby had worked for him. If so, possibly Stone got those documents from the Nixon Library, instead of the National Archives, after his death which would increase their chances of authenticity quite a bit I would imagine.

  3. Re: facts

    JFK was hooked on women. IRA David Wood III, in his Chronology I, details JFK’s addiction to women and drugs that could be injected, such as steroids and amphetamines. The injections were made by his doctors for his back problems.

    JFK’s thinking was skewed, IMO, by these drugs. And perhaps Mary Meyers was feeding him LSD. These were dangerous drugs.

    I want a full detailing of the JFK assassination. A full detailing.

  4. It’s a mistake to posit theories and look for conspirators. The task is to pry loose the the facts.

    I’m as ready as anyone to say all the main suspects had some degree of complicity or foreknowledge. So what?

    I want the facts.

  5. Shane McBryde


    Wilborn Hampton talked about his experience as the youngest United Press International (UPI) reporter in the Dallas bureau in 1963, when John F. Kennedy was assassinated by Lee Harvey Oswald. He spoke with Stephen Fagin, a curator at the Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza in Dallas. This event was part of the museum’s “Living History” series on the Kennedy assassination.

  6. Boardman makes the valid point that we know more about the Lincoln assassination conspiracy than about possible conspirators in the JFK murder. Regarding the Mac Wallace fingerprint, I have seen a video interview of a credible expert who said he found more than sufficient matching points between the subject print and Mac Wallace’s prints to conclude with certainty, in his opinion, that the fingerprint was a match. (I can’t locate the video at this moment.) However, my recollection was that the latent print was taken off a box in the area of the “sniper’s nest,” not from the alleged muder weapon.

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Scroll to Top