The Assassination of President John F. Kennedy
Special Edition of Fish and the Flint Chronicles
November 22, 2019
This is a very special edition of “Fish and The Flint Chronicles.”
The Assassination of President John F. Kennedy on November 22, 1963, shook American to its very core. Almost immediately, the nation began to question the official government story. This was exacerbated by the lockdown of all information, including demonstrably false stories, contradictory accounts, film of the killing that was hidden from the American public for an astounding 12 years, and a cloud of suspicion that the official ‘Blue Ribbon’ panel, that was assembled to promulgate the truth, was either incompetent or corrupt.
The report that was produced by that panel was called “The Warren Report”, and it left much to be desired, as it relates to investigative practices and sound detective work. It was hard to believe in light of the evidence.
In truth, to believe the Warren Report you had to ignore a mountain of evidence. Even the United States government doesn’t believe it. At least not since G. Robert Blakey and the 1981 House Assassination Committee concluded, in 1981, that JFK was assassinated as the result of a conspiracy and that more than one gunman was involved. Defenders of the Warren Report often forget even the government that produced it debunked it!
To believe the Warren Report you have to conclude that direct eye witnesses, like Sam Holland, Ed Hoffman, Lee Bowers, Gordon Arnold, Phil Willis, Beverly Oliver (and scores more) were delusional. The flash of light they saw, the puff of smoke, the smell of gunpowder, the activity and actions they witnessed, and testified to would have to be 100% inaccurate. In the case of Ed Hoffman, Holland, and Bowers, you’d have to believe they concocted a completely false story on their own and all supported each other. This, despite them never speaking, meeting or knowing one another. You’d have to believe that independent and uncoordinated testimony just accidentally corroborates each other, yet is completely and utterly mistaken, or intentionally deceptive and false.
To believe the Warren Report you have to also believe that literally every single doctor and nurse at Parkland Hospital fell victim to mass delusion, or became momentarily blind, or suddenly lost all ability to reason or access years of medical and trauma experience to unanimously, and wrongly conclude that wounds of exit were actually wounds of entrance. You would have to believe that trained physicians all either lied, or universally saw something that didn’t exist (like a gaping exit wound in the back of the Presidents head instead of a small entrance wound as the official autopsy photos clearly show.
To believe the Warren Report, you have to believe that Secret Service Agent Clint Hill and the First Lady Jaqueline Kennedy were both delusional when they both testified that they picked up a piece of JFK’s occipital parietal skull bone off of the trunk of the deck lid after the shooting as the First Lady and Clint Hill both swore to. This couldn’t have happened if the back of the Presidents head was intact as the Warren Report indicates and the official autopsy photos and drawings show (not one single person who saw his head said that was the case - not one) but you’d have to believe they were ALL wrong).
To believe the Warren Report, you have to believe that Dallas police officers, and scores of others who encountered ‘Secret Service” agents on the grassy knoll (where none were stationed), all decided to unilaterally fabricate these stories to deceive the public, and did so independently of one another and for no discernible motive, and did so under duress and at the risk of committing a capital crime.
To believe the Warren Report, you have to believe that skilled journalists trained to recall facts, who were direct eye witnesses on the scene, like Mary Woodward (who was mere feet away from the President when his head exploded, and standing directly in front of the Grassy Knoll), didn’t see what they said they saw, and didn’t hear what they said they heard. You’d also have to believe that evidence that was altered (like the autopsy photos and drawings) was done so with no nefarious purpose, and by accident, and that news stories (like the one Woodward wrote immediately after the assassination) were altered and changed to concur with a conclusion that hadn’t even been promulgated yet, were done so for no particular purpose.
To believe the Warren Report, you have to suspend a lot of disbelief.
Listen to this episode of “Fish and The Flint Chronicles” and see what you think.