ISIS is Israeli Secret Intelligence Service

Friday, November 22, 2013

The Kennedy Assassination 50 Years Later

The Kennedy Assassination 50 Years Later

By Paul Craig Roberts
November 22, 2013

November 22, 2013, is the 50th anniversary of the assassination
of President John F. Kennedy.

The true story of JFK’s murder has never been officially admitted,
although the conclusion that JFK was murdered by a plot involving
the Secret Service, the CIA, and the Joint Chiefs of Staff has been
well established by years of research, such as that provided by
James W. Douglass in his book, JFK And The Unspeakable.

Ignore Douglass’ interest in the Trappist monk Thomas Merton and
Merton’s prediction and focus on the heavily documented research
that Douglass provides.

Or just turn to the contemporary films, taken by tourists watching
JFK’s motorcade that are available on YouTube, which show clearly
the Secret Service pulled from President Kennedy’s limo just prior
to his assassination, and the Zapruder film that shows the killing
shot to have come from President Kennedy’s right front, blowing off
the back of his head, not from the rear as postulated in the Warren
Commission Report, which would have pushed his head forward, not

I am not going to write about the assassination to the extent that
the massive information permits.

Those who want to know already know.

Those who cannot face the music will never be able to confront the
facts regardless of what I or anyone else writes or reveals.

To briefly review, the facts are conclusive that JFK was on terrible
terms with the CIA and the Joint Chiefs.

He had refused to support the CIA organized Bay of Pigs invasion
of Cuba.

He had rejected the Joint Chiefs’ Operation Northwoods, a plan to
commit real and faked acts of violence against Americans, blame
Castro and use the false flag events to bring regime change to Cuba.

He had rejected the Joint Chiefs’ case that the Soviet Union should
be attacked while the US held the advantage and before the Soviets
could develop delivery systems for nuclear weapons.

He had indicated that after his reelection he was going to pull US
troops out of Vietnam and that he was going to break the CIA into
a thousand pieces.

He had aroused suspicion by working behind the scenes with
Khrushchev to defuse the Cuban Missile Crisis, leading to
claims that he was “soft on communism.”

The CIA and Joint Chiefs’ belief that JFK was an unreliable ally
in the war against communism spread into the Secret Service.

It has been established that the original autopsy of JFK’s fatal
head wound was discarded and a faked one substituted in order
to support the official story that Oswald shot JFK from behind.

FBI director J. Edgar Hoover and President Johnson knew that
Oswald was the CIA’s patsy, but they also understood, as did
members of the Warren Commission, that to let the true story
out would cause Americans to lose confidence in their own
government at the height of the Cold War.

Robert Kennedy knew what had happened.

He was on his way to being elected president and to holding the
plotters accountable for the murder of his brother when the CIA
assassinated him.

A distinguished journalist, who was standing behind Robert Kennedy
at the time of his assassination, told me that the killing shots came
from behind past his ear.

He submitted his report to the FBI and was never contacted.

Acoustic experts have conclusively demonstrated that more shots
were fired than can be accounted for by Sirhan Sirhan’s pistol and
that the sounds indicate two different calibers of firearms.

I never cease to be amazed by the gullibility of Americans, who
know nothing about either event, but who confidently dismiss the
factual evidence provided by experts and historians on the basis
of their naive belief that “the government wouldn’t lie about such
important events” or “someone would have talked.”

What good would it do if someone talked when the gullible won’t
believe hard evidence?

Paul Craig Roberts is an American economist, author, columnist,
former Assistant Secretary of the Treasury, and former editor and
columnist for corporate media publications.

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