Soon-To-Be-Released Government Documents May Reveal Who Really Killed JFK

By | October 2, 2017

More than five decades have passes since Pres. John F. Kenneday was assassinated, yet the truth behind his death is still mired in secrecy... and everyone from the CIA to the USSR to the Illuminati have been subjected to conspiracy theories.

But this month, due to a little-known act called the President John F. Kennedy Assassination Records Collection Act of 1992, new facts may come to light and the conspiracy theories may soon be put to rest.

The act states that all of the government’s JFK assassination records must be publicly released and made available in the National Archives no later than 25 years after the JFK Records Act was passed — which means October 26, 2017.

That is, if President Trump allows it.

A loophole exists that could keep the documents hidden. Trump could decide that the JFK assassination records are a threat to national security and thus shouldn’t become public. If he does so, these records may not see the light of day.

But if and when the full set of JFK assassination records do get released, here’s a little of what to expect:

New Information About Lee Harvey Oswald

Oswald served in the Marines and, in 1959, defected to the Soviet Union before returning to the United States. He was allegedly the lone assassin. Weeks before the assassination, he allegedly went to Mexico City to allegedly get a travel visa to Cuba. A telegram from the U.S. Embassy in Mexico City to the State Department sent only a week after JFK's assassination will be released, possibly shedding more light on Oswald’s activities.

Pages of CIA files on Oswald and his brother Robert’s connections to the Soviet Union will also be released.

Private Communications Of Jacqueline Kennedy

At least five of Jackie Kennedy’s private communications with President Lyndon B. Johnson days after the assassination are to be released.

C.I.A. Secrets About Kennedy And Beyond

CIA officials James Angleton, Frank Sturgis, and David Phillips, along with FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover, all testified in the J.F.K. investigation. Angleton, Sturgis, and Phillips had ties to CIA assassination missions in Cuba. And all four men have been central figures in some of the most visible conspiracy theories about how the CIA was responsible for the assassination of Kennedy.

Background and information on numerous other spies will also be released with the Kennedy files, some of which has nothing to do with the assassination but may shed light on some of America’s most covert operations.

h/t ATI