Archive for the ‘Who Killed RFK?’ Category

RFK Assassination

Thursday, June 22nd, 2017

1966 - Washington, DC National Airport

June 6, 1968-

New Orleans District Attorney, Jim Garrison worried for Bobby’s life.

He received word that the Senator believed his conspiracy conclusion regarding the assassination of his brother.

Garrison understood if he knew what Kennedy thought, so did his enemies. He warned him that the only way to protect himself was to go public.

Through an intermediary, Kennedy let Garrison know he was going to do just that … after he won the California primary.

The CIA was desperate. Time was running out.

Over 49 years ago, RFK was assassinated at the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles after delivering his California primary victory speech.

Sympathy for the Devil

Wednesday, April 10th, 2013

Sympathy For the Devil –  Beggars Banquet

The Rolling Stones began recording Sympathy for the Devil on June 4, 1968.

Lyrics included:   I shouted out, who killed Kennedy?

On June 5, 1968 RFK was assassinated.

The Stones went back into the studio and changed the words to:

I shouted out, who killed the Kennedys?

RFK

Wednesday, June 6th, 2012

June 6, 1968-

New Orleans District Attorney, Jim Garrison worried for Bobby’s life.

He received word the Senator believed his conclusions regarding the assassination of his brother. Garrison understood if he knew what Kennedy thought, so did his enemies.

Garrison warned him and, as the only way to protect himself, pleaded for him to go public.

Through an intermediary, Kennedy let Garrison know he was going to do just that … after he won the California primary.

The CIA was desperate. Time was running out.

44 years ago, RFK was assassinated at the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles after delivering his California primary victory speech.

“Each time a man stands up for an ideal, or acts to improve the lot of others, or strikes out against injustice, he sends forth a tiny ripple of hope, and those ripples build a current which can sweep down the mightiest walls of oppression and resistance.”

– RFK  (University of Cape Town, South Africa, June 6, 1966)