Skip to comments.Assassin secretly deported after JFK killed
Posted on 09/24/2003 12:04:04 AM PDT by JohnHuang2
Just two days after the assassination of President John F. Kennedy, a suspected killer and known foreign terrorist was captured in Dallas, Texas.
The U.S. government was aware the man had received rigorous training in a foreign military and was a member of a covert paramilitary organization that already had murdered dozens, if not hundreds of people, including military officers, high ranking police officials and democratically elected politicians.
President Kennedy speaking in Fort Worth the morning of Nov. 22, 1963
Amazingly, according to the authors of an explosive new book promising to unravel the 40-year mystery of who killed JFK, there is no evidence to show he ever even was questioned about his presence in Dallas so soon after Kennedy's murder.
Instead, say co-authors Brad O'Leary and L.E. Seymour in the upcoming WND Books release "Triangle of Death," the man was picked up and quickly and quietly flown out of the United States under a cloak of secrecy.
Although the book has not yet been released to bookstores, it has already shot up to 218 on the Amazon chart just from initial pre-sales.
The story of the mysterious assassin is revealed in a CIA document backing the author's compelling argument that President Kennedy was killed Nov. 22, 1963, as the result of a massive conspiracy between the CIA-installed government of South Vietnam, the French global heroin syndicate and the New Orleans Mafia.
"This deportation, in fact, and the sinister man in question, have been the subject of repeated U.S. Justice Department investigations for more than three decades," the authors write, "investigations that have been deliberately withheld from the American public and the world."
The suspicious expulsion also never was reported to the Warren Commission, the official investigative body appointed by President Lyndon Johnson.
"This revelation can only be described as colossal in the realm of assassination research, and one would accordingly expect the league of Kennedy researchers to jump all over it, examine it to every degree, and then include its startling importance in the overall field of their work," O'Leary and Seymour write. "But that never happened."
The CIA document reveals the man was a French assassin wanted by France for subversion who was in Fort Worth on the morning of Nov. 22, 1963, and in Dallas in the afternoon.
On that morning, President Kennedy was in Forth Worth, giving a speech in front of the Hotel Texas. In the afternoon, in Dallas, he was shot to death.
Noting all U.S. deportations were executed by the Immigration and Naturalization Service, the authors ask: "Why would an authority of the United States Justice Department deport a known terrorist?"
One would believe, they write, that he would have been "apprehended and imprisoned, or at least sent back to France where the legal authorities there had already clearly deemed him an enemy of the state."
"But there's no evidence to suggest [he] was ever even questioned about his presence in Dallas so soon after Kennedy's murder."
The French, who believe he was expelled to either Mexico or Canada, identified him as a member of the right-wing extremist group, the OAS, Organisation de l'Armée Secrète, comprised of deserters from the French Army in opposition to President Charles de Gaulle's granting of independence to Algeria. The members of the "Secret Army" were involved in countless acts of terrorism and assassination.
"Triangle of Death" answers questions surrounding this previously dismissed episode and pieces it together with recently declassified federal documents, material supplied by the KGB, information from the Bonano crime family, documents obtained from a French court and the only interview done with a French witness previously only debriefed by the FBI and CIA.
As WorldNetDaily reported, newly released tapes of Johnson's telephone conversations also corroborate the central premise the book, showing the Kennedy White House did not merely tolerate or encourage the murder of its ally, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem, but organized and executed it, writes Fox News White House correspondent James Rosen in the Weekly Standard.
"Triangle of Death" which includes details of a first-time-ever crime scene re-creation at Dealey Plaza shows how Kennedy planned and developed the coup d'état that resulted in the political murders of the Catholic president, Diem, and his two brothers just 22 days before his death. The U.S. State Department suppressed this information for more than 30 years.
Evidence includes federal documents that only recently have been declassified or released exclusively to the authors.
The authors reveal a Mafia chieftain, who employed Jack Ruby and Lee Harvey Oswald's uncle, confessed to federal officers he had been directly involved in Kennedy's murder.
In addition, O'Leary and Seymour recount how the United States and the Soviet Union both went on high military alert immediately after Kennedy's death, bringing the world to the brink of nuclear annihilation.
Other facts uncovered by the book include:
Two chapters of this book have already been used to make two different television specials one on PBS and the other on the History Channel.
Co-author O'Leary, involved in politics for more than 25 years, publishes the O'Leary Report, one of the most influential publications in American politics. His clients have included more than 60 political and public figures, including Sen. John Tower and Texas Gov. John Connolly, who rode in Kennedy's car when he was shot. O'Leary also hosted his own radio show on NBC for seven years and was a contributing columnist for USA Today Weekend magazine. He currently is president of Associated Television News in Los Angeles.
O'Leary is available for media interviews through Shirley and Banister and Associates at (703) 739-5920.
His co-author, Seymour, is a free-lance writer and author of 15 novels, including "The Stickmen" and "Operator 'B'."
O'Leary and Seymour note investigative bodies of the U.S. government have made numerous claims, including that Lee Harvey Oswald was the lone assassin; that only two shots hit their target, that the bullets fired that day all came from the sixth floor of the Texas Schoolbook Depository; and that Kennedy was killed because he was preparing to pull all U.S. troops out of Vietnam.
The authors insist all of these claims are false and are designed to placate the American public and distract them from the facts of the case.
They acknowledge most readers will find it difficult to accept that Kennedy authorized the overthrow of the Catholic government of South Vietnam and the assassination of Diem, South Vietnam's democratically elected, constitutional president.
After all, Kennedy had generously pledged American troops, military equipment and tax dollars to protect South Vietnam from the threat of communism.
But the authors of "Triangle of Death" provide evidence Kennedy personally asked a high-ranking U.S. military officer to assassinate Diem, who was a political disaster-in-the-making for the president.
The events were set into motion when a Buddhist leader named Quang Duc calmly sat down in a Saigon street June 11, 1963, soaked himself with gasoline, lit a match and burned himself to death.
The news swept through the world, and when the full extent of Diem's brutality toward the Buddhists became apparent, America immediately began to ask itself the obvious questions, O'Leary and Seymour write: "Why is the U.S. supporting a foreign government that engages in religious persecution? Why is President Kennedy sending U.S. military personnel to help the government of a man who puts his own people into concentration camps?"
The authors point out: "Until then, America believed the increasing number of U.S. men and women being sent to South Vietnam close to 15,000 by June 1963 and the $1.2-million-per-day aid package were to help the South Vietnamese fight the deadly Vietcong. But literally overnight, the U.S. was internationally perceived as a bunch of buffoons who were propping up a tyrant."
South Vietnamese President Ngo Dinh Diem was assassinated Nov. 1, 1963
With the next U.S. presidential election just over a year away, they write, "Kennedy was infuriated; moreover, he and his political consultants were scared."
People "already believed that Kennedy had stolen the election, based on suspicious vote-counting in Illinois; a Catholic U.S. president supporting a Catholic fanatic who was intent on persecuting another religious group would provide them with all the ammunition they needed in November of '64."
The authors contend they have irrefutable evidence the Kennedy White House supported a coup d'etat against the government of South Vietnam and the assassination of President Diem.
"More than anything else," they write, "this was the rich ground in which a counter-conspiracy was planted, the conspiracy that led to President Kennedy's own assassination."
Robert Morrow, a contract CIA man, writes in "First Hand Knowledge" (a new book that is a rewrite of his 1976 work, "Betrayal") that he bought three rifles used in the shooting from Sunny's Surplus in Baltimore. David Ferrie planned the assassination and Clay Shaw was involved. Morrow says one team of assassins was led by a French gunman named John Michael Mertz. Gary Shaw says CIA records indicate that French gunman Jean Souetre was in Dallas on Nov. 22, and was expelled from the country the day after. The FBI says that was another Frenchman named Michel Roux. Souetre used "Roux" as an alias, notes Anthony Summers in "Conspiracy," though Roux is also a real person. Souetre said in 1983 that the man in Dallas was Mertz, using Souetre's name.
(courtesy of serpentdove)
it will kick start a political career for a sox puppet like Arland
Just look at what Waco has done for 'Weasley' Clark
This I don't buy. I have no doubt that RFK knew precisely who killed JFK, and why, so it was important to some that he not reach the presidency.
In re the KGB "Investigation:" The Lee Harvey Oswald sojourn in the USSR has never been documented thoroughly by them. Hell, we still don't even know if the LHO who went into the USSR is the same guy who came out! They sent a false defector over to claim the KGB had "no interest" in him: a patent lie.
As far as JFK ordering the hit on Diem: "Duh," it's been known for years. Ditto, the JFK-Mafia plan to hit Castro.
If we divide up us conspiracy theorists into teams, we have the "Castro-KGB Connection Team," "The Mafia Team," "The CIA Team," "The Johnson Did It Team." I feel badly because my team, "The Castro-KGB Connection Team" never really gets an adequate hearing and it somehow always felt the most "logical" to me.
I promise to read the book and keep an open mind. That's because one learns something new every day. E.G. The Secret CIA Army in Tibet. If JFK let them wither on the vine, it will add evidence to my overriding theory: that the stolen election of 1960 was a watershed event in the history of the United States, namely the final, hopefully-not-irreversible-but-don't bet-on-it, crooked triumph of hosshite over American logic and common sense. Ted Kennedy's Immigration Reform Act of 1965 certainly fits nicely into this pattern of the Kennedy-driven destruction of the nation.
There were eyewitnesses who looked up at the window in the Texas Book Depository, and saw Oswald shooting at President Kennedy for God's sake.
Hmmmm. Has anybody actually ever heard of the O'Leary Report?
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