Jeremy Kuzmarov is the editor of Covert Action Magazine, a publication that has, since the 1970s, been uncovering conspiracies committed by the United States government, the FBI, CIA and other groups.
His article about Marilyn Monroe’s death and new evidence linking the Kennedy family to it, is the basis of my conversation with him.
The official story is that she died in August 1962 at her home in Los Angeles and the cause of her death, as determined by the Los Angeles County Coroner’s Office, was ruled as a suicide by drug overdose.
However, this doesn’t make sense, due to:
- inconsistencies in witness testimonies,
- delay in reporting her death,
- lack of phone records and missing diary,
- autopsy discrepancies, and
- political connections.
Kuzmarov notes that a recent Netflix documentary, The Mystery of Marilyn Monroe: The Unheard Tapes, and a book by former LAPD officer Mike Rothmiller, Bombshell: The Night Bobby Kennedy Killed Marilyn Monroe, present a different story.
They argue that Robert Kennedy, with whom Monroe had an affair, was involved in her death.
The book and documentary suggest that Monroe’s threat to expose her relationships with the Kennedys probably led to her murder.
Here’s where it gets interesting.
Surveillance records from Fred Otash, a private investigator who bugged Peter Lawford’s home (a regular hangout for the Kennedys), support these claims.
Furthermore, the involvement of the FBI, LAPD, and CIA in monitoring Monroe’s interactions with the Kennedys adds to the questions surorunding the official story.
Consider that the LAPD’s Organised Crime Intelligence Division (OCID) had compiled extensive dossiers on political figures and celebrities, including Monroe, which it has used for the purposes of blackmail.
Why would Marilyn Monroe have committed suicide?
The official story doesn’t make sense.