One year after the release of thousands of JFK assassination documents, we can be fairly certain they don’t contain a smoking gun. However, many of these historical records are like small puzzle pieces that allow us to better understand the big picture.
Rex Bradford is the leading archivist on the assassination of JFK. What he says in this week’s WhoWhatWhy Podcast may be as far as the story ever goes.
The National Archives has released 19,045 JFK files today that were previously either partially redacted or withheld from the public. But secrecy continues.
Today is the deadline for President Donald Trump to decide whether tens of thousands of records related to the JFK assassination will remain redacted.
Several months ago, the National Archives claimed that essentially all of the documents related to the assassination of President John F. Kennedy had been made public. Now it appears there are thousands more yet unreleased.
The National Archives just released its sixth (and final) batch of JFK assassination files for 2017.
Dick Russell talks to RT News about the recently released JFK assassination files and what we can learn from them.
The National Archives just released more than 10,000 new JFK assassination files from the FBI, and 144 have never been seen before.
The National Archives just dropped their largest batch of JFK assassination records this year — but what are we really getting?
In our fourth episode of Russcast, WhoWhatWhy founder and editor-in-chief Russ Baker discusses the release of 676 additional JFK assassination files by the National Archives — many of which are heavily redacted — and the mainstream media’s predilection for the “lone-nutter” narrative — an example of what one viewer described as “coincidence theory.” Russ also Read More
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.
The National Archives just dropped another batch of JFK assassination files, most of which have never been seen before by the public. The majority originate from the CIA, however many appear to be heavily redacted.
Veteran JFK assassination researcher and author Dick Russell explores the drama surrounding President Donald Trump’s delay of the majority of JFK assassination records, and highlights some of the most interesting and revealing documents.
The National Archives and Record Administration has revealed the total count of classified JFK assassination records that have yet to be released.
Last Thursday brought a long awaited event for JFK researchers: the release of some 30,000-plus previously classified documents related to the assassination. But President Donald Trump delayed the release of over 90% of the documents at the behest of executive branch agencies.To break all of this down, WhoWhatWhy founder and editor-in-chief Russ Baker recently went Read More
The National Archives last week surprisingly released thousands of previously unseen JFK assassination records. What do they say? Will President Donald Trump allow the release of all remaining documents this year? Why has this story been so undercovered by the mainstream media?
It’s the 50th anniversary of JFK’s untimely death. So why is the Obama Administration still refusing to release assassination records? Abby Martin, host of RT’s show Breaking the Set, interviews WhoWhatWhy editor Russ Baker about this. Russ also articulates the larger picture surrounding this enduring mystery.
President Obama’s nominee for the next CIA director has a long and foggy relationship with the truth. He’s presided over a number of matters that just don’t add up, but that scored political points—perfect topics for Senate confirmation hearings. A really brave senator would be rubbing his or her hands together in anticipation.
Would you like to know what the government really knows about the death of JFK? About 9/11? Other big mysteries? It’s “eat your broccoli time!” Here’s why you should pay attention to federal policy on releasing—and not releasing—documents.