What did the CIA know about Lee Harvey Oswald? And when did they know it?
With the publication today of CIA & JFK: The Secret Assassination Files, those questions can now be answered. Candid interviews with retired CIA personnel and deep research into the the classified records illuminate the untold story of the JFK and the clandestine service.
On our third podcast (now downloadable!) featuring analysis and discussion of topics relevant to the study of President Kennedy’s assassination including: the 48th anniversary of Robert Kennedy’s assassination, Jeff Morley’s new ebook, CIA & JFK, and his next book on James Jesus Angleton (2017). We also delved into Dan Hardway’s remarkable declaration and his recent articles at aarclibrary.org and 2017JFK.org.
is today. The 35th President of the United States was born on May 29, 1917.
“John Kennedy was urbane, objective, analytical, controlled, contained,
masterful, a man of perspective,” –Arthur Schlesinger.
HIs violent death was a terrible loss for the country. Yet the CIA still hasn’t released all of its JFK assassination files. Next month, I will publish a short ebook that exposes this sorry state of affairs and explains what can be done about it in 2017.
I wanted to let JFK Facts readers know first because you have inspired me to keep after this subject. The clash of ideas that takes place on this site is a reminder that there are lots (and lots) of people who care about the JFK story and care about getting it right.
Jacob Hornberger, the publisher and I, chose to publish the book on the June 10, 2016 to coincide with President Kennedy speech at American University on June 10, 1963, in which JFK articulated a “strategy for peace.” JFK’s refusal to invade Cuba, his restraint in Vietnam, his determination to ratify a nuclear test ban strategy were all expressions of this strategy. And this strategy earned him enemies in the CIA.