In 2013, I wrote “Who Really Killed Kennedy? 50 Years Later, Stunning New Revelations About the JFK Assassination.”

I was 17-years-old, finishing my senior year at St. Ignatius High School in Cleveland, Ohio, on November 23, 1963, when President John F. Kennedy was assassinated in Dallas, Texas.  Before and during his presidency, I had seen John Kennedy in person.

From the moment I heard he had been shot dead in a motorcade, I suspected he was killed by Deep State enemies in the U.S. intelligence agencies and military in conjunction with major organized crime figures.

Almost from the moment I learned about the assassination, I began studying the causes, determined in the 1970s to begin a series of trips to examine the JFK assassination records in the National Archives in Washington, D.C., and the Texas School Book Depository Sixth Floor Museum in Dallas, Texas.

Over the years, I had gotten to know well key members of the Elkins family, the organized crime family in the West that opened and controlled gambling in Las Vegas dating back to the 1930s.

I followed the McClellan Committee hearings in 1957 that featured J.B. Elkins as the opening star witness, launching Jack Kennedy’s rise from the U;S. Senate to the White House.

The book derives from the 50 years of research that I believes establishes conclusively the Warren Commission covered up the truth, charging that Lee Harvey Oswald, a former Marine who had defected to Russia, was the lone-gun assassin, shooting JFK with thee shots fired by a mail-order Italian World War II rifle with a misaligned scope from the sixth floor corner window of the Texas School Book Depository.

I reviewed the records of CIA and mob determination to kill JFK starting after the failed Bay of Pigs operation and extending to President Kennedy’s decisions at the end of his life to pull U.S. advisors out of Vietnam and to replace former Senate Majority Leader Lyndon B. Johnson as his 1964 vice presidential running mate.