Man landed on the moon in 1969; Elvis died in 1977; and 9-11 was not an “inside job.”  Serious historians agree that these are facts and that conspiracy believers are incorrect.  Yet not all conspiracies in U.S. history are untrue.  Patrick Nolan’s groundbreaking book, CIA Rogues and the Killing of the Kennedys:  How and Why US Agents Conspired to Assassinate JFK and RFK, (Skyhorse Publishing, NY, 2013) is based on world-famous forensic scientist Dr. Henry C. Lee’s conclusion that both Kennedy murders involved more than one gunman.  Were the conspirators who assassinated the President the same perpetrators that killed his brother the Senator?  In CIA Rogues, Nolan offers a fresh new look at the evidence, and pieces together one of the most disturbing puzzles in American History.  He learns that an alliance involving a high-level CIA rogue element, led by Richard Helms and James Angleton, with mob support, alone had the motive, means, and opportunity to carry out both assassinations and cover them up for nearly a half century.  Today, most Americans know that the work of the CIA is crucial in protecting the country from terrorists.  It wasn’t always this way.  This is the secret history of the CIA’s darkest days – the 1960s.

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