One of the most respected researchers and writers on the political assassinations of the 1960s, Jim DiEugenio is the author of two books, Destiny Betrayed (1992/2012) and The JFK Assassination: The Evidence Today (2018), co-author of The Assassinations, and co-edited Probe Magazine (1993-2000). See "About Us" for a fuller bio.
Jim DiEugenio asks when Kamala Harris ever officially proposed busing programs during her political career.
Reviewing her record as DA and Attorney General of California, Jim DiEugenio reveals who Kamala Harris really is—and isn’t.
In response to a recent NPR program on Jim Garrison's investigation, which he characterizes as “a pile of irrelevant rubbish”, Jim DiEugenio responds to Laine Kaplan-Levenson's production with relevant research and documentation of the New Orleans DA's career and his JFK case.
Jim DiEugenio exposes Jeff Greenfield and Jared Cohen as non-historians masquerading as historians using alternative histories to distort JFK's legacy and further MSM narratives.
Shaw's book is largely a combination of recycling Kilgallen’s biographical material, his past writing about Melvin Belli, and trying to sell the reader on his remarkably unconvincing ideas about a Mob hit on JFK.
Listen to Dave Emory interview Jim about his book, Destiny Betrayed, second edition, the longest continuous interview ever conducted for his radio program For the Record.
Jim DiEugenio reveals more about how CBS hid its unethical journalism in support of the Warren Commission in 1964.
Once again, the so-called progressive alternative media attempts—this time via the unfounded asseverations of a former West Point faculty member—to depict JFK as a typical Cold Warrior and an ineffectual president on all fronts. As usual, Jim DiEugenio demolishes the argument.
The death of James McCord, of Watergate renown, was entirely kept out of the press. Jim DiEugenio looks at McCord's life and activities in order to suggest why.
In my opinion, Newman offers one of the best medium-length treatments of the Congo crisis I have read, writes Jim DiEugenio.