Violent deaths forced Congress to re-open the JFK investigations

In 1976, Congress re-opened the investigation of the assassination of President Kennedy after three key witnesses died violent deaths within a year.

Gaeton Fonzi, one of the congressional investigators, explained how the deaths of Johnny Rosselli, Sam Giancana, and George de Mohrenschildt in 1975-76 forced a reluctant Congress to act.

Fonzi’s comments are especially incisive on whether the government can investigate itself. The record is not encouraging, indicating that outside pressure–not inside politics–is what has forced the truth about JFK’s assassination onto the historical record.

Fonzi’s posthumously published interview with retired Cuban intelligence officer, Fabian Escalante, is a natural follow-up to this video.

Click to read, “And Why, By the Way, Is Fidel Castro Still Alive?” by Gaeton Fonzi

Bill O’Reilly: JFK Fibber

Note that when Fonzi recounts the suicide of George De Mohrenschildt, a friend of accused assassin Lee Oswald, he says he heard the news from “a journalist friend” in Dallas.

His friend was Bill O’Reilly, then an up and coming Dallas TV reporter, now a famous Fox News talk show host. In his book Killing Kennedy O’Reilly claimed he was outside De Mohrenschildt’s door when he killed himself.

This video is additional corroborating evidence that O’Reilly was actually in Dallas on that day. It confirms what I told Brian Stelter on CNN’s “Reliable Sources” show:  O’Reilly lied about being present at De Mohrenschildt’s house on the day of his suicide.


Jefferson Morley’s new ebook, CIA and JFK: The Secret Assassination Files, available on Amazon, provides the fullest account yet of the JFK records that the CIA is still concealing in 2016 and why they should be made public in October 2017.






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