According to the National Archives online JFK data base , the CIA has a 286-page file of Goodpasture's operational activities that has never been made public.
5. Howard Hunt's operational files
E. Howard Hunt was a career CIA officer known for his prolific prose and conservative politics. In 1961, he was a leader of the CIA's failed effort to invade Cuba at the Bay of Pigs. Embittered by what he regarded as JFK's failure to support the invasion, Hunt wrote a book "Give Us This Day," which castigated JFK's Cuba policy as "shame-faced."
In 1963 he worked at CIA headquarters in Washington. He was close to David Phillips.
Hunt became famous in 1972 when he was arrested for running a burglary team breaking into the offices of the Democratic Party in the Watergate office complex in Washington. Hunt and the burglars were paid and apparently directed by President Richard Nixon and his aides. In the resulting scandal, Hunt all but blackmailed the CIA by threatening to talk in court about what he described as "numerous highly Illegal conspiracies" in which he had participated.
Later in life Hunt made cryptic remarks about a possible CIA plot to kill JFK in 1963 that he called "the Big Event." Hunt's comments can be seen and heard on YouTube , Hunt was convicted burglar and a scoundrel so his testimony has to be handled with care.
Was Hunt involved in a JFK conspiracy?
The question cannot be answered definitively because the CIA retains six files containing 332 pages of material on Hunt, according to the National Archives' online JFK data base.
6. The files of David Sanchez Morales
David Morales was a career CIA officer who served as the chief
of operations at the CIA's Miami station in 1963 where he worked
with David Phillips and Howard Hunt. He later served in Laos and
Vietnam where he gained a reputation as a skillful and deadly
In retirement, Morales did not often speak of his CIA exploits but when a friend referred to Kennedy's assassination, he reportedly said, "We took care of that son of a b*tch, didn't we?"
According to the National Archives' online JFK data base , the CIA has a 61-page file on Morales that has never been made public.
7. The files of George Joannides
In 1963, Joannides, an undercover officer, worked for David Phillips and he worked with David Morales. His job title was chief of psychological warfare operations at the CIA's Miami station; his job was running agents.
Joannides handled the CIA's contacts with the Cuban Student Directorate, an anti-Castro exile group whose members tangled with Oswald in New Orleans in the summer of 1963. The group, responsive to CIA discipline, publicized Oswald's pro-Castro ways before and after JFK was killed.
Yet, as the New York Times reported in 2009, the CIA did not tell the Warren Commission that the CIA, via Joannides, had a financial relationship with Oswald's anti- Castro antagonists.