Part three begins to dig into the answer to its title, "Who Had the Power?" The narrator (uncredited and unnamed) tells us in a smooth, friendly, conversational tone that President Eisenhower had warned us that the greatest threat to American security was "...the military industrial complex." This section draws attention to a defamation suit brought against The Spotlight weekly newspaper by E. Howard Hunt (CIA). The newspaper was exonerated. So, does that mean their claims that Hunt was personally involved in JFK's murder were true? Now where was it that I've heard Hunt's name before — oh! Watergate! Nixon! Didn't Nixon order the FBI to stop investigating Hunt? Hoover got fired over that deal. Wow, the dots are starting to connect. Who was Nixon's vice president?
Now we are shown hard evidence that all three were in Dallas on November 22, 1963. What in the world would Nixon be doing in Dallas?
Remember the advice that "Deep Throat" gave Woodward and Bernstein in All the President's Men? In the next chapter, Hankey begins to connect the people with the money beginning with Prescott Bush's service on the board of directors of the Union Bank in New York, in 1942. That's the bank that J. Edgar Hoover shut down for laundering Nazi money. Nazis? The 41st President's father? All the names read like a Who's Who of the Council on Foreign Relations and the Bilderbergers! The lines connecting all these people become so numerous, suddenly there's no negative space between them on the chart. Can you believe this?
My brother-in-law once met Michael Jackson. I'm a pharmacist. Did I have anything to do with MJ's death? Nah, I was in Dallas that day.
Go back to sleep Boudreaux, the Indianapolis Colts won.
Would I buy Dark Legacy: George Bush and the Murder of John F. Kennedy? Of course! I love conspiracy theories!