Wednesday, 26 November 2003 12:18

"Peter, Meet my friend and assistant Gus Russo"

Jim DiEugenio on the origins of the Gus Russo/Peter Jennings collaboration.

Thursday, 20 November 2003 14:44

David Westin: It's Tough Following an Icon

Jim DiEugenio writes about ABC executive David Westin and how the network's JFK assassination programs are slanted toward the government's official conclusions.

Saturday, 15 November 2003 14:39

ABC's Russo/Myers Paradigm: John Stossel

Jim DiEugenio writes about ABC's JFK assassination coverage and how John Stossel's stories are slanted toward the government's official conclusions.

1987 article from the LA Weekly about CIA links to the ABC television network.

Published in General
Wednesday, 12 November 2003 11:56

Barnes vs. Casey and ABC

Jim DiEugenio writes about Barnes vs. Casey as a complicated spinoff from the equally complicated Rewald affair.

Published in General
Tuesday, 11 November 2003 15:56

ABC Lies

Overview of ABC collaboration with Gus Russo to keep the myth about Lee Harvey Oswald alive.

[Holland's] analysis ... is fated to be washed away under a tsunami of recent scholarship ... Rooted in documents declassified in the wake of the public's reaction to Oliver Stone's film JFK, academics and researchers have discovered that the real JFK, despite his considerable flaws, was worlds away from the hawkish clown of Holland's (and Cockburn's) imagination, writes Gary Aguilar.

A review of The Sleep Room, a four-hour miniseries about Dr. Ewen Cameron's secret MKULTRA brainwashing experiments in Montreal during the '50s and '60s, aired on CBC but blacked out in the USA.

Published in General

Jim DiEugenio shows how the major media twists and distorts the evidence to downplay the incredible significance that a jury found that there had been a conspiracy to assassinate Dr. Martin Luther King, and that Loyd Jowers was involved.

[His] statements, to say the least, are not the pre-recorded stock answers that advisers beat into their bosses. Whatever one thinks of them, they show that, at least for right now, Ventura is his own man. And only that type could have made the remarks he did – to an audience of 3.4 million readers – on the murder of President Kennedy, writes Jim DiEugenio.

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