Guy Banister,: The FBI, New Orleans and the JFK Assassination

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Guy Banister,: The FBI, New Orleans and the JFK Assassination

Guy Banister,: The FBI, New Orleans and the JFK Assassination

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XIII. 544 Camp Street And Related Events". Appendix to Hearings before the Select Committee on Assassinations of the U.S. House of Representatives. Vol.X. Washington, D.C.: United States Government Printing Office. March 1979. pp.128–129. Camp Street and Related Events, House Select Committee on Assassinations - Appendix to Hearings, Volume 10, 13, p. 130. To Request Senate Probe In Kennedy Assassination". The Southeast Missourian. Cape Girardeau, Missouri. AP. May 9, 1967. p.10 . Retrieved December 13, 2014. A close friend and adviser of Banister's told the States-Item the veteran FBI agent was a key liaison man for U.S. government-sponsored anti-Communist activities in Latin America, the New Orleans paper reported and added: "Guy participated in every important anti-Communist South and Central American revolution which came along while he had the office on Lafayette Street," the source reported. The paper also stated that Banister is believed to have worked in cooperation with a U.S. military intelligence office here. (4) William Turner, Rearview Mirror (2001)

a b Oswald, David Ferrie and the Civil Air Patrol, House Select Committee on Assassinations, Volume 9, 4, p. 110.James, Rosemary (February 17, 1967). "DA Here Launches Full JFK Death 'Plot' Probe: Mysterious Trips Cost Large Sums". New Orleans States-Item.

He held up his hand. "I can't answer that," he said firmly. "I can't go into that stuff at all." Unexpectedly, he Stood up. "I think I'd better go," he said. Jim Garrison (November 1988). On the trail of the assassins: my investigation and prosecution of the murder of President Kennedy. Sheridan Square Pubns. p.40. ISBN 978-0-941781-02-2. Q: It appears that when Oswald went to Dallas, suddenly he's not with anybody. Maybe he did it alone? summary of Kirkwood's research and juror responses, James Kirkwood. American Grotesque (New York: Harper, 1992), p. 557.Banister's suspension ended in June of that year; however, Dayries dismissed Banister from the force for "open defiance" after he refused to be reassigned as the department's chief of planning. [14] [15] In supporting Dayries' decision, New Orleans' mayor Chep Morrison said that there was "no other course that one could sensibly follow". [15] Private investigation, Cuba, Oswald, Marcello [ edit ] On February 22, 1967, less than a week after the now-defunct afternoon newspaper the New Orleans States-Item broke the story of Garrison's investigation, Ferrie was found dead in his apartment. [39] Two unsigned, undated typed letters were found at Ferrie's apartment. The first, found in a pile of papers, was a screed about the justice system, beginning with "To leave this life is, for me, a sweet prospect." [40] The second note was written to Al Beauboeuf, Ferrie's friend to whom he bequeathed all his possessions. [40] Garrison said he considered Ferrie's death a suicide, but added "I am not ruling out murder." [39] Garrison's aide, Lou Ivon, stated that Ferrie telephoned him the day after the story of Garrison's investigation broke and told him: "You know what this news story does to me, don't you. I'm a dead man. From here on, believe me, I'm a dead man." [41]

CIA Counterintelligence Director James Angleton Spying on a Garrison Witness, Real History Archives a b David Ferrie, House Select Committee on Assassinations - Appendix to Hearings, Volume 10, 12, p. 111. Sneed, Larry A. (1998). No More Silence: An Oral History of the Assassination of President Kennedy. Denton, Texas: University of North Texas Press. p.37. ISBN 1-574-41148-9. Appendix to Hearings before the Select Committee on Assassinations of the U.S. House of Representatives, Volume X 1979, p.129.

Who Was Jack Martin?

Attorney and author Mark Lane said that he interviewed several jurors after the trial. Although these interviews have never been published, Lane said that some of the jurors believed that Garrison had in fact proven to them that there really was a conspiracy to kill President Kennedy, but that Garrison had not adequately linked the conspiracy to Shaw or provided a motive. [54] [55] Author and playwright James Kirkwood, who was a personal friend of Clay Shaw, said that he spoke to several jury members who denied ever speaking to Lane. [56] Kirkwood also cast doubt on Lane's claim that the jury believed there was a conspiracy. [57] In his book American Grotesque, Kirkwood said that jury foreman Sidney Hebert told him: "I didn't think too much of the Warren Report either until the trial. Now I think a lot more of it than I did before." [58] Later findings, and CIA revelations [ edit ] Delphine Roberts worked for Banister and later became his mistress. Roberts told Anthony Summers that during the summer of 1963 Lee Harvey Oswald worked for Banister. She said she was in the office when Banister suggested that Oswald should establish a local Fair Play for Cuba Committee. This story was supported by her daughter who met Oswald during this period. In 1979, the House Select Committee on Assassinations stated in its Final Report that the Committee was "inclined to believe that Oswald was in Clinton, Louisiana in late August, [or] early September 1963, and that he was in the company of David Ferrie, if not Clay Shaw," [64] and that witnesses in Clinton, Louisiana "established an association of an undetermined nature between Ferrie, Shaw and Oswald less than three months before the assassination". [65] David Ferrie (second from left) with Lee Harvey Oswald (far right) in the New Orleans Civil Air Patrol in 1955. This photo showing Ferrie and Oswald together only became public after the trial was over.

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