|About the Book|
Here is the blockbuster story behind the JFK murder mystery that could not be told until insiders and confessors chipped away at its wall of secrecy, exposing the oldest motive in the world – cherchez la femme.Not until 1976 – 13 years after theMoreHere is the blockbuster story behind the JFK murder mystery that could not be told until insiders and confessors chipped away at its wall of secrecy, exposing the oldest motive in the world – cherchez la femme.Not until 1976 – 13 years after the assassination – did ex-Washington Post sub-editor James Truitt tattle on JFK’s 18-month White House affair with blond divorcee Mary Pinchot, ex-wife of CIA disinformation boss Cord Meyer. Miffed by the double standard of Watergate, Truitt revealed that he personally supplied drugs which the bohemian artist-about town shared with the president during 33 trysts in the White House during which Mary and Jack plotted to LSD brainwash Washington bigwigs. LSD guru Dr. Timothy Leary’s memoirs in 1982 documented Mary Pinchot’s LSD plot, which she said was encouraged by the president. Red-flagged by a “snitch” in Mary Pinchot’s “Potomac cell”, as she worded it, FBI counterspies – who in a 1200-page report had just whitewashed JFK’s sexcapades with the swingingest sexpionage pros in the trans-Atlantic call girl ring that had rocked and ruined British war minister John Profumo – bounded after the president’s girlfriend, closing in on Mary and conspirator Jack Kennedy, let the chips fall where they may. The unreported Constitutional crisis broke out as Kennedy’s reelection swing in that Indian summer of 1963 took him toward Dallas, at a time when the 25th Amendment to the Constitution covering presidential disability was not yet on the books.Without fear or favor, investigative reporter Les Plosia in JFK:SATYR, SINNER, SAINT looked back at the mystery of why JFK was assassinated. He came up with more answers than anticipated, discovering a blind spot in American history. The whodunit had already been solved, the persistent error being that evidence of one plot seemingly precluded others. The clogged results seemed somehow contradictory. That there were at least four teams of killers in and around Dealey Plaza now unsnags any misimpression of tanglefoot. Many brilliant researchers honed in on killer trails, quartering their prey. Only the long overview tells a full story. It is presented in this history book, described by Rhode Island history buff Brian Neville as “a good read”. Even more, it shatters the 50-year lie that charmer Jack Kennedy, for all his fast sense of humor and brilliant speechmaking, was anything except a bitter disappointment during his 1,000 days in the White House.