JFK

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Person.png JFK   History Commons IMDB Powerbase Sourcewatch WikiquoteRdf-entity.pngRdf-icon.png
(Politician)
Kennedy phone call.jpg
President Kennedy hears on 13 February 1961 of Congolese Prime Minister Patrice Lumumba's murder from UN Ambassador Adlai Stevenson
BornJohn Fitzgerald Kennedy
29 May 1917
Brookline, Massachusetts, U.S.
Died22 November 1963 (Age 46)
Dallas, Texas, U.S.
Alma materHarvard University
ReligionRoman Catholic
Parents • Joseph P. Kennedy
• Sr.
• Rose Fitzgerald Kennedy
Children • 4
• including
• Caroline Bouvier
• JFK Jr
• Patrick Bouvier
Relatives • See
• Kennedy family
SpouseJacqueline Bouvier
Victim ofassassination
Interest ofWilliam E. Kelly, Urs Schwarz, Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza
PartyDemocratic
SubpageJFK/Assassination
JFK/Autopsy
JFK/Motorcade
The last US president to effectively seek to promote the welfare of the US population.

Employment.png US President

In office
January 20, 1961 - November 22, 1963
EmployerUS Government
Preceded byDwight D. Eisenhower
Succeeded byLyndon Johnson
In his brief presidency, Kennedy's independent attitude upset a lot of people in the establishment.

Employment.png US Senator

In office
January 3, 1953 - December 22, 1960
EmployerUS Government
From Massachusetts

Employment.png Member of the U.S. House of Representatives

In office
January 3, 1947 - January 3, 1953
From Massachusetts

Employment.png United States Senator from Massachusetts

In office
January 3, 1953 - December 22, 1960
Preceded byHenry Cabot Lodge Jr

John F. Kennedy, commonly known as "Jack" or by his initials JFK, was the 35th President of the United States. He was brother of RFK, Robert F. Kennedy. After his assassination, he was succeeded by his vice president, Lyndon Johnson.

LBJ and fellow conspirators prevented the truth from emerging, and the JFK/Assassination/Cover-up effectively fused a looser cabal of conspirators into an effective US Deep state, just as the 9-11 Cover up project fused a working alliance of deep state groups into the supranational deep state almost 50 years later.[1]

 

Sub-Pages

          Page Name          SizeDescription
JFK/Assassination13,498The assassination of US President John F. Kennedy was the seminal deep political event of modern times, perhaps even more than 9-11. Both were done by the same group. Subsequently the group assassinated RFK, MLK and many others to try to contain the truth.
JFK/Autopsy128First incision at Kennedy autopsy.
JFK/Motorcade122

Assassination

Full article: JFK/Assassination

John F Kennedy was assassinated in Dealey Plaza, Dallas on 22 November 1963 by a cabal of establishment insiders. Many members of the US public immediately suspected a conspiracy, necessitating aggressive action to try to promote the "lone nut" theory which blamed the designated patsy, Lee Harvey Oswald. Peter Dale Scott reports that the biggest hitch in the plan was the failure to kill Oswald. After he was captured alive, Jack Ruby was induced to kill him to avoid the need for a trial. The official narrative was sured up with the help of the Warren Commission, which was supported by LBJ (the new president, himself a conspirator) and collaboration from the editors of the US commercially-controlled media. The HSCA later reversed this offical verdict, concluding that JFK was probably killed by a conspiracy, but with the exception of Clay Shaw, no one was ever prosecuted for JFK's assassination.

Policies

Towards the end of his presidency, Kennedy bravely challenged a number of entrenched interests in the US establishment.

Congo crisis

The Congo crisis was perhaps the most serious of the many problems JFK inherited from his predecessor President Eisenhower. On 7 August 2016, James DiEugenio of Citizens for Truth about the Kennedy Assassination (CTKA) wrote:

Richard Mahoney's landmark volume JFK: Ordeal in Africa was a trailblazing effort in the field of excavating what Kennedy's foreign policy really was, and where its intellectual provenance came from. It was published in 1983. Even though it bore the Oxford University Press imprimatur, it had little influence. And although Mahoney's book dealt with three African trouble spots, the majority of the book was focused on the colossal Congo crisis. Which, like other problems, Kennedy inherited from President Eisenhower:

As we learn more about the Congo conflagration, we begin to see how large and complex that struggle was. Large in the sense that, in addition to the UN, several nations were directly involved. Complex in the sense that there were subterranean agendas at work. For instance, although the UK and France ostensibly and officially supported the United Nations effort there, they were actually subverting it on the ground through third party agents. In fact, when one studies the seething cauldron that was the Congo crisis, there are quite a few villains involved.

There are only three heroes I can name: Patrice Lumumba, Dag Hammarskjöld and John F. Kennedy. All three were murdered while the struggle was in process. Their deaths allowed the democratic experiment in Congo to fail spectacularly. Ultimately, it allowed one form of blatant exploitation, colonialism, to be replaced by another, imperialism.[2]

Ich bin ein Berliner!

Ich bin ein Berliner!

On 26 June 1963, JFK addressed a huge crowd in West Berlin in a speech that is considered one of Kennedy’s best, both a notable moment of the Cold War and a high point of the New Frontier. It was a great morale boost for West Berliners, who lived in an enclave deep inside East Germany and feared a possible East German occupation. Speaking from a platform erected on the steps of Rathaus Schöneberg, Kennedy said:

“There are many people in the world who really don’t understand, or say they don’t, what is the great issue between the free world and the Communist world. Let them come to Berlin. There are some who say that communism is the wave of the future. Let them come to Berlin… “Two thousand years ago, the proudest boast was ‘Civis Romanus Sum’. Today, in the world of freedom, the proudest boast is ‘Ich bin ein Berliner!’ … All free men, wherever they may live, are citizens of Berlin, and therefore, as a free man, I take pride in the words ‘Ich bin ein Berliner!'”

LTBT

On 26 July 1963, Kennedy addressed the nation from the White House. Negotiations on a Limited Test Ban Treaty (LTBT) had been successfully concluded in Moscow the day before.

The LTBT prohibited all nuclear testing in the atmosphere, space, and underwater (but not underground). Yesterday, Kennedy declared, a shaft of light cut into the darkness.

The pact was signed by American, British, and Soviet representatives on 5 August 1963. The Senate ratified it on 23 September 1963, and Kennedy signed it on 7 October 1963. Less than two months later he would be assassinated.[3]

Relationship with the CIA

Full article: CIA

JFK reportedly wanted to "splinter the CIA into a thousand pieces and scatter it into the winds."[4] In November 1961, JFK had fired Allen Dulles who later was the most active member of the Warren Commission which covered up his murder.

See Also

  • JFKResearch, an archive of the JFK Research site of the late Rich Dellarosa.
  • JFK and the unspeakable, a 2 Hour radio show on the JFK Assassination in relation to the Cuban Missile Crisis

 

Quotes by JFK

PageQuote
SDS“Those who make peaceful revolution impossible will make violent revolution inevitable”
Secrecy“The very word ‘secrecy’ is repugnant in a free and open society; and we are as a people inherently and historically opposed to secret societies, to secret oaths, and to secret proceedings.”

 

Related Document

TitleTypePublication dateAuthor(s)Description
Document:Hammarskjold and Kennedy vs. The Power EliteArticle7 August 2016James DiEugenioPresident John F. Kennedy hears of Congolese Prime Minister Patrice Lumumba's murder from UN Ambassador Adlai Stevenson. Perhaps no photo from the Kennedy presidency summarises who Kennedy was, and how he differed from what preceded him and what came after him, than this picture.


References