Among the most contentious issues in JFK research has been whether Lee Harvey Oswald, the alleged assassin of JFK, was caught in a famous photo taken by AP photographer James “Ike” Altgens in (what is known as) the Altgens6.
An unprecedented conference entitled, “Academic Freedom: Are there Limits to Inquiry? JFK, 9/11 and the Holocaust”, was held at the University of Illinois UC, Illini Union, Room 314A, from 9 AM-6 PM/CT on 26 April 2014.
Having encountered the abuse of Wikipeida for political purposes both in relation to the entry for Scholars for 9/11 Truth, “Wikipedia as a 9/11 disinformation op”, and in relation to my own biographical entry, “James H. Fetzer — Wikipedia NOT”, I suppose I should not have been surprised.
Far from assassinating President Kennedy, Lee Harvey Oswald was a loyal American who warned the FBI in writing in Oct., 1963, that there was a plot afoot to shoot JFK if he came to Chicago, a new book asserts.
By Jim Fetzer and James Norwood “Years ago, when I remarked to Gordon Duff that I thought 50% of the JFK research community was working for the other side, he corrected me, ‘No, it’s 90%’”–Jim Fetzer The announcement by John Simkin that he is going to allow The Education Forum to languish when the time comes later […]
Imagine my astonishment at discovering that The Washingtonian–a more sophisticated version of The National Enquirer, which, in this case, specializes in high-end gossip about people and politics in Washington, D.C.–had done a hit piece on my good friend, Alen J. Salerian, M.D., the former top shrink for the FBI.
by Jim Fetzer and Press TV William Colby, the former director of the CIA, told us that the agency owns everyone of significance in the mass media. The onslaught of false and misleading reports during the 50th observance of the assassination of JFK provided stunning confirmation that he was correct. None of the national […]
Individual soldiers deserted in huge numbers, whole units refused to fight, there was rebellion in some Barracks, and numerous incidents of fragging, some preceded by warning for officers and non-coms to back off, other not.
The crux of The Warren Commission Report (1964) is the claim that the same bullet that hit JFK in the back also hit Gov. John Connally, which the report itself downplays the “magic bullet” theory as “not necessary to any essential findings of the Commission”.
Those of us who deal with the complex and controversial issues of our time, such as the death of JFK, the plane crash that took the life of Sen. Paul Wellstone, the atrocities of 9/11, Sandy Hook and the Boston bombing are inclined to welcome any coverage we receive from the main stream media or even a close approximation, since CIA domination of the media has made that all but impossible.
For some time and across a broad range of different issues, I have had concerns about Jim DiEugenio, author of Destiny Betrayed, 2nd ed., which explores New Orleans DA Jim Garrison’s attempt to prosecute Clay Shaw, and of Reclaiming Parkland, which amazon.com describes as investigating Tom Hanks’s failed attempt to adapt Vincent Bugliosi’s massive book Reclaiming History into a mini-series and as exposing the origins of that book in a mock trial pitting Bugliosi against attorney Gerry Spence.
The distinctive feature of this “reenactment” may be its emphasis on the three feet between JFK and Connally as though what happened from the time it hit the back of his neck and exited his throat did not matter.
By Jim Fetzer (with David S. Lifton) “The best way to control the opposition is to lead it ourselves”― Vladimir Ilyich Lenin As serious students of the death of JFK are aware, the FBI and the Secret Service concluded on the day of the assassination that there had been three shots and three hits: * the […]