Friedrich Nietzsche (18441900), German philosopher. The Wanderer and His Shadow, aphorism 290 (1880).
"Society does not consist of individuals but expresses the sum of interrelations, the relations within which these individuals stand."
Karl Marx (18181883), German political theorist, social philosopher. Grundrisse, "Notebook 2" (written 185758; first published 1939).
"The great enemy of the truth is very often not the lie--deliberate, contrived and dishonest--but the myth--persistent, persuasive and unrealistic."
John F. Kennedy (191763), U.S. Democratic politician, president. Commencement address, June 11, 1962, Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut.
"And I shouted out 'Who killed the Kennedy's?'
When after all, it was you and me."
The Rolling Stones, "Sympathy for the Devil," Beggar's Banquet
My most recent article for OpEdNews, "Into a Thousand Pieces," has drawn an unbelievable, positive response from the readership, for which I am extremely grateful. It is encouraging to know that almost forty-seven years after the last true President of the United States was murdered in Dallas, with the three unconstitutional branches of our government in firm control of our nation, that there are still other people who mourn him and desire some form of justice for him. And for ourselves as well.
A summation of the article is this: the set-up and cover up of John F. Kennedy's assassination precludes any theory that does not include the National Security State apparatus' involvement.
Folks, this includes any theory where Lee Harvey Oswald is the lone gunman.
No, I have not lost my mind, or even misplaced it. What are the three occurrences that made JFK's murder in Dallas possible?