Forty plus years after the murder of President Kennedy, the same intuitive and popular belief exists that were common in the first hours after his assassination–that his murder occurred as the result of a conspiracy. The document releases, transcripts, and tapes which have become available in the last decade only serve to confirm how many individuals, and indeed witnesses, privately held this belief; a belief which was expressed privately but which for the most part did not enter the public record.
One common challenge to the concept of a conspiracy is that either the institutions of law or of government would have ensured that people with knowledge of a probable conspiracy would bring it before the public and make it a matter of historical record. The book you are about to read will demonstrate that as of 2010, such knowledge has become a matter of record–fragmented in memos, taped conversations, surveillance reports, biographies, and anecdotal remarks to friends and family – but certainly not recorded in the official histories.
This book is the product of a quest for that buried history, the real history rather than the “packaged” history of the Warren Commission Report. A report not built on a true criminal investigation conducted by the Dallas police or the Justice Department, but rather on just another “report.” A report prepared by the FBI in no more than a single week. A report to which the director of the FBI himself tried to qualify with a private memorandum to the new president that he would like to make it conditional on further investigation. A memorandum that was ignored by President Johnson, who at the time was on the telephone daily assuring prospective members of the Warren Commission that their role was simply to accept and certify the FBI report to the public of the United States.
You will find “buried history” in this book, and in the hundreds of pages of documents which are being made available with it for reference. You will also find a response to the other two common challenges regarding the concept of a conspiracy. The first being that if there had been a conspiracy, “someone would have talked,” because after all, we know from movies and TV that someone always does. The second being that a conspiracy which could remain secret for over forty-five years would have to be so “good” as to be unbelievable. The history you will read will demonstrate that indeed people did talk, both before and after November 22. And neither the conspiracy nor the cover-up were all that good...
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