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Displaying items by tag: CIA PLOTS

Tuesday, 22 March 2016 23:22

Robert Scheer can't help himself

On the occasion of Barack Obama's overture to end the Cuban embargo and reopen diplomatic relations, Jim DiEugenio berates columnist Robert Scheer for recycling discredited stories about RFK's role in the CIA assassination plots against Fidel Castro, and concludes that Obama is finally doing what JFK was preparing to do when he was murdered.

Published in Robert Francis Kennedy
Saturday, 09 January 2016 14:10

John Newman, Where Angels Tread Lightly, Volume 1

Where Angels Tread LightlyWhat the author is doing has three layers.  First, he is giving us a history of the Castro revolution.  At the same time he is showing how the USA reacted to that epochal turnover, stage by stage in its evolution. Third, he is tracing certain people and movements who will return to the stage in 1963, after Kennedy changes policy, and begins a détente attempt with Cuba.  Other authors have tried this before, but never on this scale or with this intricacy, writes Jim DiEugenio.

Wednesday, 04 November 2015 21:33

Shenon and the CIA’s Benign Cover-Up

Arnaldo follows up his original critique of Shenon's book with a reply to the article published in Politico on October 6, 2015.

Tuesday, 20 May 2014 23:11

CIA and the Bay of Pigs

A Federal appeals court says the CIA doesn't have to reveal information about the Bay of Pigs.

by Josh Gerstein, At: Politico

Published in News Items
Wednesday, 28 August 2013 21:46

Larry Hancock, NEXUS

NEXUS

 

An interesting and worthwhile work. ... it has a unique approach to it, and Hancock’s analysis of the crime has sophistication, intelligence and nuance to it, writes Jim DiEugenio.

 

 

Bill Kelly examines the Luce empire and its connections to the CIA.

Wednesday, 06 August 2008 16:58

Robert Maheu Dies at 90

Obituary from the Washington Post for the onetime FBI agent who ran a Washington company that he said carried out secret missions for the Central Intelligence Agency.

Published in Obituaries

Because no one pursued the truth about Lumumba at the time, and no one found the truth about Hammarskjold's death, assassination remained a viable way to change foreign policy, writes Lisa Pease.

Published in General
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