In a television interview, A Current Affair, the mistress of Lyndon  Johnson, Madeleine Brown, described the meeting of 21st November, 1963, when she was at the home of Clint Murchison. Others at the meeting included Harold L. Hunt, J. Edgar Hoover, Clyde Tolson, John J. McCloy and Richard Nixon. At the end of the evening Lyndon B. Johnson arrived...

"Tension filled the room upon his arrival. The group immediately went behind closed doors. A short time later Lyndon, anxious and red-faced, reappeared... Squeezing my hand so hard, it felt crushed from the pressure, he spoke with a grating whisper, a quiet growl, into my ear, not a love message, but one I'll always remember: "After tomorrow those goddamn Kennedys will never embarrass me again - that's no threat - that's a promise.".

It's important to note that John J. McCloy was a member of the now discredited Warren Commission which "investigated" the assassination, appointed by none other than Johnson. Nixon himself was in Dallas on the day of the assassination.

Dallas Morning News, November 22, 1963. The day of President Kennedy's assassination

The lead prosecutor in this so called investigation is Sen Arlen Specter. Today, he is Chairman of the Senate Judiciary Committee, insuring that while he is alive, the miscarriage of justice perpetrated on an American president will never be addressed.

 

  • National Security Archives "The National Security Archives is an independent non-governmental research institute and library located at The George Washington University in Washington, D.C.  The Archive collects and publishes declassified documents acquired through the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA). The Archive receives no U.S. government funding."
  • How to Use the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) The FOIA, codified at 5 U.S.C. section 552, is a federal law that establishes the public's right to obtain information from federal government agencies. "Any person" can file a FOIA request, including U.S. citizens, foreign nationals, organizations, associations, and universities.
  • Disinformation "Disinformation and domestic propaganda (aimed at US citizens) is a mainstay of intelligence agencies....One CIA document (April 1st 1967), released under the Freedom of Information Act, advised that due to growing disbelief in the Warren Reportís conclusions that Oswald was the 'lone' assassin, among the American public, certain steps should be taken to "provide material for countering and discrediting the claims of the conspiracy theorists . . .Employ propaganda assets to answer and refute the attacks of the 'critics'. Book reviews and feature articles are particularly appropriate for this purpose." According to Mark Lane, in his book 'Plausible Denial' (1992), among those news outlets which published damning critiques of 'Rush to Judgment'(1992), Laneís seminal book on JFK and the Warren Commission Report, using strikingly similar tactics to those advised by the CIA memorandum were "the 'New York Times', the 'Washington Post', the 'Los Angeles Times', and especially Walter Cronkite and CBS."

Carl Bernstein reported ('Rolling Stone', 1977), that for over 25 years, more than four hundred US reporters had carried out intelligence assignments for the CIA. The 'New York Times' soon increased that number to "more than eight hundred news and public information organizations and individuals."

The disinformation campaign does not always involve simple propaganda either. Sometimes it takes the form of old fashioned suppression, censorship, and intimidation"

From page introduction

 

  • Cryptome Selected Intelligence dispatches. This week: Why did the ECHELON spy system target the Red Cross?
  • Roll Call Find out what's going on at Capitol Hill.
  • Mario's Cyberspace Station An extensive compilation on CIA influence in the American Media