How can one tell the story of American involvement in Vietnam without mentioning the Dulles brothers or General Edward Lansdale? With a full 18 hours at one’s disposal, I would have thought such a thing would be impossible. Yet with Burns and Novick, the impossible becomes the possible, writes Jim DiEugenio.
The following is the transcript of a talk Jim gave via remote connection for the seminar held at the Virginia Military Institute on Saturday, September 2, 2017.
If you’re looking for a short overview of important aspects of journalism and the government, there is good information here. It just doesn’t really live up to the title and subtitle, writes Joseph Green.
Video clip about John Barbour's latest film and write up by George Knapp, on: Las Vegas Now
Jim DiEugenio excoriates the authors of two articles concerning the July NARA document release which appeared in The Washington Post and Politico.
Earle Cabell was CIA. Document 104-10215-10213 is his 201 file from 1956.
Paul Bleau offers an exhaustive review of sixty-four individuals with whom Oswald came in contact, and who had either plausible, probable, or definite intelligence links –– something that Bob Baer seems almost entirely to have missed in the “Tracking Oswald” series.
In this fascinating journey through documents and news stories, John Kowalski explores in detail the puzzling background and identity of the man who the FBI discovered had used the alias John Howard Bowen, the passenger reputed to have sat next to Lee Oswald on his bus trip to Mexico City.