James Fetzer, Professor Emeritus of Philosophy of Science at the University of Minnesota, engaged in a conversation with me about the cover-up surrounding the assassination of John F. Kennedy, commonly referred to as JFK.
He argues that the operation was coordinated by the highest echelons of American governmental agencies, including the Pentagon, the CIA, the National Security Council, and the Secret Service.
He further implicates J. Edgar Hoover and Lyndon Johnson, suggesting they were financially supported by oil magnates from Texas.
A prevalent notion in American history is that individual actors were solely responsible for the assassinations of Abraham Lincoln, JFK, Martin Luther King, and Robert F. Kennedy (RFK). However, the historical record shows that four conspirators involved in Lincoln’s assassination were collectively executed. Similarly, in 1968, RFK was fatally shot after securing victory in the Democratic primary in California. The official narrative attributes the act to Sirhan Sirhan, a lone gunman who had expressed his intent to kill RFK in a notebook. Yet, both assassinations were part of broader conspiracies.
Despite this evidence, a significant number of Americans maintain that their nation is an exception to the rule, believing that conspiracies are a foreign concept. The reality is that conspiracies have been an integral part of American history, motivated by either economic or political factors.
Franklin D. Roosevelt once acknowledged that major political events are seldom accidental.
This is particularly true in the cases of the Kennedy brothers, whose assassinations involved the manipulation of evidence, the framing of scapegoats, local official involvement, and strategic planning by the CIA.
My conversation with James covered an extensive range of topics, including the abrupt halt of the limousine during JFK’s assassination and the controversial “magic bullet theory,” which posits that a single bullet inflicted multiple wounds on both JFK and Texas Governor John Connally.
The official story, as per the Warren Commission Report, is not plausible.