Jack Myers explores a "new perspective" on the JFK assassination, one in which Officer Tippit was likely murdered in an attempt to further the same conspiracy.
Ronald Redmon continues his investigation into the saga of Eugene Dinkin by exploring some of the “psychological sets” that Dinkin retrieved and offered to the House Select Committee on Assassinations in 1977.
Courtesy of Marie Fonzi and Dave Ratcliffe, at: Ratical.org
Carrying forward his response to Fred Litwin on Garrison, Jim DiEugenio turns his unrelenting critical eye on Quillette, an organ of the alt-right which not only published an article based on Litwin's book, but also a follow-up piece with a similar title by one its editors, Jamie Palmer.
Bill Simpich offers a look at some of the gems found in the new JFK document releases and how to speed up the discovery of future finds.
Rex Bradford of the Mary Ferrell Foundation gave a report recently on the progress of the JFK declassification process as it stands today. As he notes, if Donald Trump had not intervened, he would not have had to file this report.
The strength of the book lies in the tracing of the Oswald files through the CIA under Angleton’s dominion. No book on Angleton has done this before. And that is certainly a commendable achievement. Hopefully, this will become a staple of future Angleton scholarship, writes Jim DiEugenio.
Ronald Redmon follows up on an earlier article with this overview and tribute to Eugene Dinkin, who died in 2012 in Los Angeles.
Arnaldo Fernandez returns to wrap up his review of this miserable History Channel series with a searing look at the seventh episode, which adds insult to injury by pretending to be an update in response to the October 26, 2017 “final declassification” of JFK records.