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.
In this remarkable Pacifica interview from the Sixties, Mort Sahl reveals how his career was ruined, as he lost two broadcast programs in Los Angeles and he was blackballed—not due to ratings, which were good, but because he would not be quiet about the JFK assassination.
Thanks to David Giglio at Our Hidden History for this transcript, which reveals more of the censorship of the JFK case by the media.
by Chris Smith, At: The Press Democrat
Library and Archives Canada (LAC) has once again barred the public from accessing the personal documents of this assassination suspect.
Milicent Cranor addresses the question of JFK's throat incision, bringing to light the fact that it was, and is, standard procedure to make a fairly wide incision when penetrating trauma to the throat is observed. She also reports a very interesting lie Commander James Humes told to JAMA—and its significance.
By Jimmy Falls, At: Who.What.Why
Author and researcher Lisa Pease discusses CIA's cold war counterintelligence chief James Angleton and his role in the events surrounding the assassination of John F. Kennedy.
Listen to the audio and read the transcript at Our Hidden History.
Ronald Redmon follows up on an earlier article with this overview and tribute to Eugene Dinkin, who died in 2012 in Los Angeles.