Reading Time: 7 minutes Newly released files on the assassination of President John F. Kennedy show the CIA was concerned about what agent Richard Case Nagell might reveal after being detained by East German intelligence.
Reading Time: 6 minutes Why would a man who knew Lee Harvey Oswald and had apparent connections to intelligence walk into a bank, shoot two holes in a wall, and await arrest months prior to JFK’s assassination? There is no better alibi than being in federal prison.
Reading Time: 2 minutes Two JFK researchers break down a top-secret CIA assassination program known as ZR/RIFLE, and what connection it may have had to the murder of President John F. Kennedy.
Reading Time: 22 minutes Was President John F. Kennedy’s mistress killed in an intricate, CIA-conducted operation like something out of the old television series Mission Impossible?
Reading Time: 17 minutes As the Korean War broke out, Donald Nichols was a major American player for the CIA. He helped launch the South Korean Air Force and picked bombing targets in the North. He ended up a non-person, discredited in the eyes of the US government. This is his story.
Reading Time: 26 minutes The author finds out more and more about the elusive man who may have murdered President John F. Kennedy’s mistress.
Reading Time: 10 minutes Delays, redactions, and the complete disappearance of JFK-related files all send a message from the CIA: It doesn’t have to comply with the law of the land, they will not tell us their secrets — and they think there is nothing we can do about it.
Reading Time: 3 minutes It’s been almost 10 years since US citizens learned that their government was engaging in torture. Why does the media continue to sugarcoat this state-sanctioned crime by calling it “enhanced interrogation?”
Reading Time: 9 minutes A newly unredacted document sheds new light on CIA assassination operations planned by what was known as “The Health Alteration Committee.”
Reading Time: 2 minutes When the CIA was founded 70 years ago, it immediately began shaping the world in a way that served US business interests. In those days, the agency was led by Allen Dulles, its most powerful director. But who was this man? David Talbot, author of “The Devil’s Chessboard,” has the answers.