January 20, 1992
How does Mosk hope to persuade anyone over age 10 that there is nothing to hide regarding J.F.K. when we can't see all the evidence until 2029? I am 63 years old. In 2029, I'll be 101 or not here at all. MARIO A. PETACCIA Tallahassee, Fla.
June 9, 2007
Re "Arrests made in alleged JFK plot," June 3 I think we need to address why we have terrorists or terrorist organizations within our hemisphere. We have managed to alienate people in our own backyard. This is a dangerous precedent that should not be overlooked. The Monroe Doctrine stated that we oversee this hemisphere, yet we have failed, allowing the doctrine to become nothing more than an empty policy. TRAVIS GREEN Memphis So much for the Republican mantra: "If we don't fight them over there, we'll have to fight them over here."
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
February 19, 1992
The cynical tone of Art Pine's article on the secret John F. Kennedy files is hard to stomach ("Film Launches Call to Open Secret J.F.K. Files," Feb. 12). He smugly asserts that I have "bent facts" and "spread misinformation" in my film "JFK" without really bothering to investigate the claims of the film. His only specific example of my "misinformation" is a quote from a National Archives official saying that the President's brain is not missing from the archives, that they never had possession of it. The truth is the autopsy materials, including the brain, were turned over to the archives in 1966, whereupon it was discovered that several items on the inventory list, including the brain, were missing--they never reached the archives.
November 22, 2013 |
I am one of those who can easily answer the most singular question of my generation: “Where were you when John F. Kennedy was assassinated?” On this day exactly 50 years ago, I was a seventh-grader at R.H. Thomson Junior High School in Seattle. I was walking from the band room to another class when I saw a boy running in my direction through the crowded hallway. He was shouting something like, “They got him! They shot that bastard Kennedy!” I remember the kid's face was filled with a menacing glee.
July 12, 1996 |
Frank Ray Perilli's "Last Call" at the Gardner Stage is a brief but anecdotally juicy account of a fictional encounter in 1962 between President John F. Kennedy and notorious Chicago gang boss Sam Giancana. Trapped at a boring Malibu function, a hungry JFK slips away from his Secret Service guards and heads for Matteo's, a popular Italian eatery owned and operated by his friend Matty Jordan. (The very nonfictional Jordan is still alive today, as is his Westside establishment.