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  • Bob
    ... Subject: Fw: John Dean Date: Fri, 1 Aug 2003 22:05:42 -0500 From: Linda Minor To: Bob ... Original Message -----
    Message 1 of 1 , Aug 1 10:10 PM

      -------- Original Message --------
      Subject:Fw: John Dean
      Date:Fri, 1 Aug 2003 22:05:42 -0500
      From:"Linda Minor" <lminor@...>
      To:"Bob" <recbo@...>

      ----- Original Message -----
      Sent: Thursday, July 31, 2003 8:50 AM
      Subject: Re: John Dean

      Last night's broadcast mentioned Chuck Colson only one time.  Very strange, since he was the liaison or pivot man involved in the affair, and since he is still involved with such strange goingson, IMHO.
      Charles Colson
      Charles Colson
      Known within the Nixon administration as the "evil genius," special counsel Charles W. Colson served seven months in prison in 1974 after pleading guilty to obstruction of justice in the Watergate-related Daniel Ellsberg case. Colson's more notorious ideas, according to some reports, included spreading false information about Ellsberg and firebombing the Brookings Institution. He was also indicted for his role in the Watergate cover-up.

      Colson became a born-again Christian and in 1976 founded the Prison Fellowship Ministries. The volunteer-based organization is designed to bring Bible study and a Christian message to prison inmates and their families. Justice Fellowship, a subsidiary of the group, was founded in 1983 to develop Bible-based criminal justice and prison reform. In 1993, Colson won the Templeton Prize for Progress in Religion, worth more than $1 million, for his work with the ministry. In 2000, Florida Governor Jeb Bush restored Colson's civil rights 25 years after his release from prison. Colson is a syndicated radio host and commentator and has written many books, the royalties from which he donates to Prison Fellowship. He lives in McLean, Va., and Naples, Fla.

      Religion in Brief (October 14, 2000)
      Colson Awarded Templeton Prize (February 20, 1993)

      spacer Howard Baker
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      Charles Colson
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      spacer H.R. Haldeman
      spacer E. Howard Hunt
      spacer G. Gordon Liddy
      spacer Jeb Magruder
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      spacer Fred Thompson
      spacer Deep Throat
      But the whole thing unraveled because of one man--James McCord.  Who was he?  Who's Who says he went to Baylor in Dallas.  How strange.  Baylor is in Waco.  It says he was in WWII, then joined the FBI in 1948, changed to the CIA in 1951, where he was chief of security by 1970, when he went to work at the White House in a special intelligence unit, planning for war (FEMA?).  Are we supposed to believe he quit all that, having a total of 24 years working for the Feds,  to take a lowly security job in 1972 for a presidential team already on its way out?
      Who's Who calls him "Junior."  Could one of his relatives be the Texan below his listing here, who received the same prize for religion Chuck Colson got?

      James McCord, Jr.

      Also known as: James McCord

      Nationality: American
      Occupation: law enforcement officer
      Source: World of Criminal Justice. 2 vols. Gale Group, 2002.


      Biographical Essay
      Source Citation


      James McCord, Jr. served in the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) for over 20 years but became a household name for his participation in the 1972 burglary of the Democratic National Committee headquarters at the Watergate office complex in Washington, D.C. McCord's 1973 letter to the trial judge indicating that top officials in the White House of Richard M. Nixon were involved in the burglary broke the code of silence and led to the eventual conviction of numerous Nixon administration officials and the resignation of Nixon in August 1974.

      A native of Texas, McCord attended Baylor University in Dallas. McCord served in the U.S. armed forces during World War II. In 1948 the Federal Bureau of Investigation hired McCord as a radio operator. In 1951 he left the bureau and joined the CIA, where he remained until 1970. McCord left the agency, where he had risen to chief of security, to join the White House staff. He served with a special unit attached to the White House, having to do with emergencies and contingency planning in case of war. In 1972 he resigned to become the security coordinator for Nixon's reelection campaign committee.

      McCord was arrested for the June 17, 1972 burglary at the Watergate and convicted in early 1973. Trial judge John Sirica harshly sentenced McCord and told him he could receive a reduction in his sentence if he cooperated with investigators. In a letter to Sirica, McCord sought leniency by claiming the political pressures had been applied to the burglars not to reveal all they knew about their mission. He also wrote that administration officials had committed perjury and that higher-ups were involved. McCord's letter set off a wave of confessions by officials that led to a full-blown criminal investigation into the role of Nixon and White House officials in the scandal.


      "James McCord, Jr." World of Criminal Justice. 2 vols. Gale Group, 2002.


      James I(ley) McCord


      Nationality: American
      Source: Contemporary Authors Online, Gale, 2002.
      Entry Updated : 04/19/2002


      Personal Information
      Source Citation


      Family: Born November 24, 1919, in Rusk, TX; son of Marshal Edward and Jimmie Oleta (Decherd) McCord; married Hazel Thompson, August 29, 1939; children: Vincent, Alison (Mrs. James Zimmerman), Marcia. Education: Austin College, B.A., 1938; Union Theological Seminary, Richmond, VA, theological student, 1938-39; Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary, B.D., 1942; University of Texas, M.A., 1942; further study at Harvard University, 1942-43, and University of Edinburgh, 1950-51. Memberships: Century Association. Addresses: Home: 86 Mercer St., Princeton, NJ 08540. Office: Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton, NJ 08540.


      Honorary degrees from Austin College, 1949, University of Geneva, 1958, Maryville College and Davidson College, 1959, Princeton University, 1960, Lafayette College and Ursinus College, 1962, Victoria University (Toronto), 1963, and other institutions.


      Clergyman of United Presbyterian Church. University of Texas, Austin, instructor, 1940-42; Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Austin, TX, adjunct professor, 1944-45, dean and professor of systematic theology, 1945-59; Princeton Theological Seminary, Princeton, NJ, president and professor of systematic theology, 1959--. World Presbyterian Alliance, chair of North American council, 1958-60, secretary, beginning 1959; North American secretary and chair of department of theology, World Alliance of Reformed Churches; chair of department on faith and order, National Council of Churches; chair of council on theological education, United Presbyterian Church, 1964-67.



      • (With T.H.L. Parker) Service in Christ: Essays Presented to Karl Barth on His 80th Birthday, Eerdmans, 1967.

      • (With Paul C. Empie) Marburg Revisited, Augsburg, 1967.

      Editor, Supplementa Calviniana; chair of editorial council, Theology Today.

      MCCORD, JAMES ILEY (1919-1990). James Iley McCord, clergyman, educator, and ecumenist, son of Marshal Edward and Jimmie (Decherd) McCord, was born in Rusk, Texas, on November 24, 1919. He was educated at Austin College (B.A., 1938; Ph.D., 1949), the University of Texas, (M.A., 1942), and Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary (B.D., 1942) and ordained by the Brazos Presbytery of the Presbyterian Church in the United States on April 22, 1942. Following a brief stint as instructor in the Department of Philosophy at the University of Texas in Austin, McCord returned to Austin Seminary as professor of systematic theology and academic dean, positions he held from 1944 to 1959. During 1944-45 and 1952-53 he was interim pastor at the University Presbyterian Church in Austin. He was called to Princeton Theological Seminary as president in 1959 and served in that capacity until his retirement in 1983. During his tenure the student body doubled in size and faculty increased by nearly a third. At Princeton he served for a number of years as president of the Association of Theological Schools in the United States and Canada. After retirement McCord established and became chancellor of an independent Center for Theological Inquiry on the seminary campus, a research institution for theologians, scientists, and leaders in other disciplines to work together on similar projects.

      McCord's influence extended far beyond the bounds of the educational institutions he served and his denominational affiliations. An avid supporter of national and international ecumenism, he represented his denomination in Amsterdam in 1948 when the World Council of Churches was organized. Subsequently, he was a delegate to numerous ecumenical conferences in the United States and overseas. He was for many years chairman and member of the Faith and Order Commission of the WCC, chairman of the North American Area Council of the World Alliance of Reformed Churches, and first chairman of the Consultation on Church Union, an effort to unite the major Protestant denominations in the United States. For nearly twenty-five years he served as chairman of the Editorial Council of Theology Today and was the author of articles in other theological and educational journals. He was also editor of Supplementa Calviniana (Calvin's hitherto unpublished sermons) and coeditor of Service in Christ, Marburg Revisited, and The Phenomenon of Convergence and the Course of Prejudice. A dynamic speaker, McCord traveled extensively, lecturing and preaching in Great Britain, the Netherlands, Canada, Czechoslovakia, South America, and Hungary, as well as in the United States. He received twenty-one honorary degrees from institutions around the world, including Knox College, the University of Toronto, and the University of Geneva. In recognition of his outstanding contributions to the international religious community, in 1986 McCord received the John M. Templeton Prize for Progress in Religion. After retiring in 1989 for health reasons, he died on February 19, 1990, in Princeton, New Jersey. He was preceded in death by his wife, Hazel (Thompson), whom he married on August 29, 1939. The McCords had three children.

      BIBLIOGRAPHY: Ministerial Directory of the Presbyterian Church, U.S. (Presbyterian Church in the United States, 1898, 1942-), 1950. Theology Today, July 1990. Vertical Files, Barker Texas History Center, University of Texas at Austin.



      born July 8, 1916, as Leonard Carlyle Marney

         Marney’s birthplace was Harriman, Tennessee.  His parents, John Leonard and Sara Victoria Mays, were tenth generation Americans whose family had moved but once since 1720.  His father, a turnplow designer, never went to school. 

      Harriman was also headquarters for the Women’s Christian Temperance Union, and Marney attended plays in the WCTU temple. 

      He attended a Baptist school, Carson-Newman, where he distinguished himself not only as a scholar but as a football player.  He also served as Educational Director of the First Baptist Church of Kingsport, Tennessee.  While there, he met a Presbyterian Minister of Music named Elizabeth Christopher.  They were married in 1940. 


      However his deck was stacked, Marney took a step in the dark in 1948 when he left his pastorate of the Immanuel Baptist Church in Paducah, Kentucky, to become pastor of First Baptist in Austin, Texas.  He was thirty-two at the time.  The church had five thousand members, a staff of twenty-five, and was located across the street from the capitol and down the street from the university.  He preached to people who understood his ethical/social/political criticisms and affirmations.  Marney discovered himself to have “an almost perfect willingness” to be “barker, front man, even a bell-wether outside the main tent.”[ix]  He was also “determined not to be a professional…, to be more man than functionaire…, to be more Christian than ever I could be Baptist.”  He swore three oaths:

      1. I would never become economically enslaved to a place or a status.
      2. I would never walk across the street to get any post or positions nor would I ever want one to the point I would pay too much for it.
      3. I would follow faithfully whatever new light I might be given, wherever it led.[x]

          The bright light which led him to Austin kept him there ten years.  He quickly became involved in the broader social issues of a larger community.  Some of his sermons were printed in book form.  “I offered my wares to the Baptists south of God in terms of manuscripts and other things, which they rejected.”[xi]  Marney became involved in a church power struggle during his first year.  A long-time member forced the issue, and the matter of whether Marney would stay was decided on the church floor.  The vote was six hundred ninety-six to sixteen, and Marney remained another nine years.  Within a few years, some three hundred members who could not reconcile themselves to Marney’s ministry left and formed a new church.  And they had Marney’s blessing to their venture.

          In Austin, Marney was caught up in a “pit of beautiful influences, minds, and opportunities.”  He developed friendships with other liberals and intellectuals with whom he would have “exciting, stimulating, agonizing, debating, acrimonious, insulting, uplifting hours of discussion.”  At James McCord’s invitation, Marney began teaching Christian Ethics at Austin Presbyterian Seminary.  He preached ethical integrity from the pulpit.  He practiced it on the floor of the Texas legislature.  One week he spent forty hours before various committees trying to defeat thirteen racist bills.  He and some friends convinced Governor Price Daniel, a member of Marney’s church, to oppose the bills and they were killed.[xii]  Marney infuriated many people.  Noel Smith, editor of the fundamentalist Baptist Bible Tribune said that “Marney’s head needs examining.”  The issue?  Marney had agreed with the Nels F.S. Ferre lecture at Baylor University.[xiii]

          Marney’s reputation grew.  As he began to publish books, write articles, and speak across the country, a group of people in Charlotte, North Carolina, heard about him.  They were from the Myers Park Baptist Church, and they wanted him to be their pastor.  Neither Marney nor his wife Elizabeth was interested, but with the encouragement of the committee and friends like Dr. Sydnor Stealey, they visited Charlotte.  On the way, they stopped in Maggie Valley, North Carolina, and determined that whether or not they came to Charlotte, they would buy some mountain property.  They did come to Charlotte, and they did buy the mountain property, some forty-five acres on the north end of Wolf Pen Mountain near Waynesville.

          “The real crisis for me was Charlotte,” Marney said.  “With the heavy emphasis on property and profit, banking and commercialism and family, I ran into psychic incest, perversion and political manipulations.”[xiv]  He became, more than ever, an ethical prophet.  “A man makes his own list according to where he hurts,” he said.  “Everybody’s moral condition is a reflection of his own.  Everyone’s poverty is an extension of his own.  Where,” he asked, “have we borne a witness based on courage rather than affluence?”[xv]

          Time magazine called Marney a “fiery minister” who told businessmen that “the profit motive is ethically bankrupt”  Time said Marney was a staunch believer in church-state separation who wants religious teaching banned from all schools.[xvi]  The Time article, which spotlighted several preachers of the Southern Baptist Convention, came on the heels of Marney’s Structures of Prejudice, which, among other things, was a scathing critique of capitalism.  Although roundly criticized by many members of the business community, other businessmen asked Marney to teach them ethical responsibility in business matters.  His seminars on business ethics were well attended and received extensive local newspaper coverage.

          Marney’s workaholism was in full bloom during the Charlotte years (1958-1967).  “When I’m excited about a project, I can get by for months at a time on three or four hours of sleep a night,” he said in 1962.[xvii]  His study was always at home, and he would often rise at three in the morning, warm up the coffee, and write until dawn.  Then, he said, he would go to the office, put himself in neutral, and go where they pushed him.  Marney seldom relaxed during the Myers Park years, although he did ride his horses occasionally.  Seven of his books were published while he lived in Charlotte.




      Mae's trip to Dayton, Ohio, luggage problems, harrassment. Carl Oglesby, "Yankee & Cowboy War." Sen. Howard Baker, Watergate. Edward J. Epstein's Esquire article on researchers' theories. Murder of J. Edgar Hoover. Italian death list of 1,000 people exposed, West German, CIA, Neo-nazi group. Abortive 1971 coup in Italy. JAMES McCORD LETTER TO MAE, KRASSNER & THE REALIST ABOUT SUING FOR LIBEL. MAE'S LETTER RESPONDING TO McCORD. Skolnik book, Dorothy Hunt plane crash, NSC document on JFK. 2nd Oswald


      Tying George H. W. Bush to JFK’s assassination:
      Fri May 30 18:48:52 2003


      IV). From the Realist (Summer, 1991):

      "Bush was working with the now-famous CIA agent, Felix Rodriguez, recruiting right-wing Cuban exiles for the invasion of Cuba. It was Bush's CIA job to organize the Cuban community in Miami for the invasion.... A newly discovered FBI document reveals that George Bush was directly involved in the 1963 murder of President John Kennedy. The document places marksmen by the CIA. Bush at that time lived in Texas. Hopping from Houston to Miami weekly, Bush spent 1960 and '61 recruiting Cubans in Miami for the invasion....

      "George Bush claims he never worked for the CIA until he was appointed Director by former Warren Commission director and then president Jerry Ford in 1976. Logic suggests that is highly unlikely. Of course, Bush has a company duty to deny being in the CIA. The CIA is a secret organization. No one ever admits to being a member. The truth is that Bush has been a top CIA official since before the 1961 invasion of Cuba, working with Felix Rodriguez. Bush may deny his actual role in the CIA in 1959, but there are records in the Bay of Pigs invasion of Cuba that expose Bush's role..."

      On the Watergate tapes, June 23, 1972, referred to in the media as the 'smoking gun' conversation, Nixon and his Chief of Staff, H.R. Haldeman, were discussing how to stop the FBI investigation into the CIA Watergate burglary. They were worried that the investigation would expose their connection to 'the Bay of Pigs thing.' Haldeman, in his book "The Ends of Power", reveals that Nixon always used code words when talking about the 1963 murder of JFK. Haldeman said Nixon would always refer to the assassination as 'the Bay of Pigs'.

      On that transcript we find Nixon discussing the role of George Bush's partner, Robert Mosbacher, as one of the Texas fundraisers for Nixon. On the tapes Nixon keeps referring to the 'Cubans' and the 'Texans.' The 'Texans' were Bush, Mosbacher and Baker. This is another direct link between Bush and evidence linking Nixon and Bush to the Kennedy assassination."

      V). Bush to this day doesn’t know where he was during the JFK assassination only acknowledging that he was in Texas. He could have been in Texas, because the Zapruder film photographed Cubans [the Cubans held the umbrellas as signals just as JFK was shot] and there are photos that even show Nixon, Hunt, and Sturgis there.

      On Nov. 22, 1963, "Nixon was in Dallas with a top executive of the Pepsi-Cola Company, Mr. Harvey Russel, the general counsel. Nixon was a legal counsel to that corporation. That top executive’s son has told of Nixon’s presence in Dallas at the time of the assassination, and Russell has confirmed the accuracy of his son’s account. Later, sometime after the shooting, Nixon was driven to the Dallas airport by a Mr. DeLuca, also an official of the Pepsi-Cola Company. In addition, the son of another Pepsi-Cola executive was in Dallas at that time and had dinner with Jack Ruby, Oswald’s killer, the night before JFK was murdered." [JFK: The CIA, Vietnam, And The Plot To Assassinate John F. Kennedy, Col. L. Fletcher Prouty, 1992]

      Jack Ruby was a Mafia gun smuggler used in the assassination and was under Nixon. According to the Pepsi Cola quote, DeLoach, Iaocca [Knight of Malta] all worked together in the assassination of JFK. Nixon [CFR member/ Bohemian Club member] had many connection with the Mafia and Nazis like George H. W. Bush has. Nixon was involved because of Drugs, Vietnam, Bay of Pigs, and the election. JFK’s murder is extremely complex, but not unsolvable.

      By TruthSeeker aka.


      JFK for various reasons. The main reasons he was assassinated were:

      1). JFK attempted to end all U.S. military involvement in the Vietnam War by issuing Memorandum No. 263 and the full elimination of all U.S. forces from Vietnam by 1965. JFK’s plan for Vietnam was to continue to send military advisors and weapons to the South Vietnamese to fight the V.C. and hopefully win the war and not using U.S. ground forces to do it. On October 2, 1963, before he went to Texas, Kennedy asked his Secretary of Defense McNamara to make a public announcement on his order for the withdrawal of 1,000 American troops from South Vietnam by the end of the year, and that the U.S. would probably withdraw all American troops by the end of 1965. The document can be found in www.jfklancer.com/NSAM263.html.

      2). He wanted to end the reign of the CIA by passing National Security Action Memos 55, 56, and 57. He gave all power of the CIA to the Joint Chief of Staff.

      3). JFK wanted to end the influence of the Federal Reserve, but use only United States Notes by him signing a presidential document, called Executive Order 11110 of Sept. 19, 1951 at June 4, 1963. This gave JFK, as U.S. President, legal clearance to create his own money to run the county, money that would belong to the people and an interest and debt free money ignoring the Federal Reserve notes from the private banks of the Federal Reserve.

      4). Increased improved relationship with the Soviets and even the Cuban government. By fall 1963, JFK discuss ed détente with Cuba expressed by Ambassador William Attwood and even McGeorge Bundy. JFK also signed the Nuclear Test Ban Treaty with the Soviets in trying to gradually end the Cold War and have peace with communists. (He attempted détente with the Soviet Union in the summer of 1963.

      5). Put pressure on the Mafia [The mafia was invented by Guiseppi Mazzini (33rd Degree Freemason) in the 1800’s] by letting be arrested, sent them through court trials, and leading many prominent mafia figures experiencing prison time or deportation. [JFK used RFK, attorney general to do it] (Carlos Marcello and San Trafficante were main Mafia figures who were anti-Castro and were involved in JFK’s assassination), decrease the power of oil interests in American society [Kennedy between 1962 and 1963 pushed through legislation closing tax major loopholes that hurt the giant multinational corporations and would have impeded their expansion globally undoing a lot of people in different areas.], repel Zionist extremists (i.e. Meyer Lansky, Nahum Goldman, Louis Bloomfield of Montreal (from Permidex), and other Zionists were involved in JFK’s death, because JFK didn’t want drug influence or Israel receiving nuclear technology in 1963). JFK still had normal relations with Israel thoug
      h by supplying Israel with defense to air missiles in September 1962 being the first arms sale by the U.S. government to Israel.

      6). Also, wanted FBI leader J. Edgar Hoover to be gone, because of the age limit and wanted to expose the Illuminati conspiracy to deceive Americans into an one world government in an illegal dictatorship before his first term expired. JFK publicly opposed secret societies like Masonry, etc. In an address to newspaper publishers at April 27, 1962, JFK said, “The very word "secrecy" is repugnant in a free and open society; and we are as a people inherently and historically opposed to secret societies, to secret oaths and to secret proceedings. We decided long ago that the dangers of excessive and unwarranted concealment of pertinent facts far outweighed the dangers, which are cited to justify it.”

      7). Want drastic social changes in America (proposed the Civil Rights Bill [which was passed in 1964 by Johnson] after his famous television speech outlines support for integration and racial equality for every single American, civil rights for minorities, etc.) He also had secret knowledge about UFO’s that proved deadly as well since he was one of earliest people to know about Roswell. Bill Holden, a reporter on Air Force One, in 1963 asked the President what did he thought about UFO’s and Kennedy was very serious when he replied that “I'd like to tell the public about the alien situation, but my hands are tied."

      Before discussing the Skulls and Bones involvement, the information about that time must be revealed first. The JFK administration had strong Skulls and Bones influence. Evidence is that Robert Lovett (a Skulls and Bones elder statesman) was approached by Joseph Kennedy (JFK’s father) to shape this new administration.

      McGeorge Bundy was appointed as Kennedy’s National Security Adviser, Averill Harriman was under Secretary of State for Asian Affairs (a position where many critical recruit decisions in Vietnam were executed), William Buckley [young CIA recruit in the 1960’s], and William Bundy remained in a senior post at the CIA. All 4 people in the administration are Skulls and Bones. The Skulls and Bones agenda with so much influence was to continue military involvement in Vietnam, continue oil industries, follow eugenic programs, and increase the drug trade destroying American society.

      JFK was first apt to participate militarily in Vietnam with using U.S. troops, but later he resisted that notion by his continued talks with General MacArthur (war hero who fired by Truman with advice by Averill Harriman. MacArthur was though a 33rd Degree Freemason, but at least resisted the folly of using U.S. military involvement in Vietnam.) In April 1961 (after the Bay of Pigs) according to Kennedy’s aide, Theodore Sorenson, MacArthur told Kennedy, “The chickens are coming home to roast and you happen to have just moved into the chicken house.” (Theodore Sorenson, Kennedy [New York: Bantam, 1966], p.329) MacArthur told JFK that anyone supporting U.S. ground forces in the mainland of Asia should have their head examined in July 1961 as well. What was the Skull and Bones involvement?

      First, you have to look at the Bay of Pigs. In 1959, Batista was overthrown by Fidel Castro (a communist). The plans to overthrow Castro have begun as early as 1959. At, May of 1960, according to Richard Nixon, President Eisenhower had ordered the CIA to arm and train exiles to attempt to overthrow the new regime.

      The CIA took charge with Allen Dulles (Director of the CIA), Richard M. Bissel Jr. (was actually the CIA man in charge of planning it according to Ross & Wise and the Deputy Director of the supervising the Bay of Pigs operation being a former employee of Averill Harriman, Prescott Bush’s old boss. Bissell’s older brother William was a Skulls and Bones), along with General Charles Cabell, E. Howard Hunt (who took charge of the actual invasion and a CIA agent since 1949 who also helps create the Cuban Revolutionary Council (CRC), which serves as a government in exile for anti-Castro Cubans.) and Richard Nixon (a CFR member who with other groups organized Operation 40 [or Operation Zapata] which was the secret program to invade Cuba in 1961.

      At 1961, The CIA used George H. W. Bush [CIA agent/Skulls and Bones] to organize some of the Cubans [the whole anti-Castro Cubans trying to fight Castro were part of Brigade 2506] for the invasion. George Bush had the type of power since he owned Zapata Offshore Oil Company at 1959 and according to L. Flecther Proty (a military person who thinks the JFK assassination was a conspiracy) he delivered 3 ships to George H. W. Bush for preparation of the Bay of Pigs invasion.
      The 3 ships are named after his wife, hometown, and oil company (the 3 names are of course Barbara, Houston, and Zapata).

      The CIA code name for the Bay of Pigs is ironically called Zapata. Bush supervised many of the Cubans to invade Cuba like E. Howard Hunt/Frank Sturgis [actual assassins of JFK at the grassy noil], Felix Rodriquez (involving in Water and Iran/Contra), Rafael Quintero, Felipe de Diego, Virgilio Gonzales (also involved in the Watergate burglary), plus Americans like Bernard Baker, Jack Crictiton, Robert Mosbacher, James Baker, James McCord (Charles Colson who’s now a preacher for prisons was a CIA official in that time and knew McCord and Hunt), etc.

      The Bay of Pigs was a failure, because of cover issues. The result was anger at JFK mainly and George Bush even wanted JFK to “muster the courage” to try a second invasion of Cuba. By 1963, a plot for his death began. High level Illuminati ordered his death at 1963 including the Onassis, Rockefellers, and Rothschilds (All 3 are high level Illuminati families), and even the Jesuit General.

      The high level Illuminati had many meetings then British Intelligence had meetings at Tryall Compound at Montego Bay, Jamaica, and Mafia meetings in other places. The head of British Intelligence [or MI6=British version of the CIA] during the 1960’s and a member of the Committee of 300 [Illuminati group making up of the US and Uk secret government and 300 of the most wealthy families on Earth] involved in the Kennedy assassination and who is Louis Mortiner Bloomfield’s leader was Sir William Stephenson.

      The minor Swiss trading company of Permindex was the perfect front to execute the assassination involving also the International Trade Mart in New Orleans.

      Louis Mortiner Bloomfield (a Jewish person part of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem [the Protestant version of the Catholic Knight of Malta] and one of the many homosexual lovers of J. Edgar Hoover) was one of the leaders of Permindex and Division 5 within FBI to organize the planning of the assassination. Perdindex has U.N. posts, oil companies, Mafia posts, Nazi ties, European banking ties, etc.

      He’s under Johnson and Hoover who are also involved in the assassination.

      Bloomfield also worked for the Illuminati



      ----- Original Message -----
      Sent: Wednesday, July 30, 2003 10:08 PM
      Subject: John Dean

      I just finished watching the PBS special commemorating 30 years after Watergate.  How did John Dean get such a prestigious job at age 31?  What were his connections and parentage?  Who's Who doesn't reveal much.  However, his name alone is interesting.  Third generation named after the most famous Methodist.  He was married quite a few years to a Senator's daughter (Karla Hennings).  He went to Staunton Military Academy.  He was involved with a cient who was a `television management expert' employed by the law firm who was interested in seeking a license for his own UHF station in St. Louis.  Senator Hennings' wife was an investor in the radio station.  Wonder if they knew LBJ.

      John Wesley Dean, III


      Nationality: American
      Source: Contemporary Authors Online, Gale, 2003.
      Entry Updated : 02/19/2003


      Further Readings
      Personal Information
      Source Citation


      John Dean was a principal witness at the Watergate hearings, the first to incriminate Richard Nixon in the conspiracy to cover up the break-in at the offices of the Democratic National Committee. Himself a participant in the conspiracy, Dean revealed to the world the intricacies of wrongdoing at the highest reaches of the American Government.

      The initial crime took place on June 17, 1972, when agents of the Committee to Re-elect the President (CREEP) broke into the offices of the Democratic National Committee at the Watergate complex. Dean was called in by White House assistants John Ehrlichman and H. R. Haldeman to coordinate the coverup. He leaked information from the Justice Department to CREEP officials, synchronized denials and alibis, and arranged payment of "hush money" to the arrested burglars. White House officials later tried to pass Dean off as the "mastermind" behind the conspiracy, but Dean, in Blind Ambition, described his role differently: "I was not the source of authority for the cover-up, yet I became the lynch pin."

      By April, 1973, Dean had decided to extricate himself from the conspiracy. In exchange for a promise of testimonial immunity from Special Prosecutor Archibald Cox, Dean resigned his post as White House counsel and agreed to testify before the Senate Watergate Committee. Dean's testimony, broadcast on national television, began with a 245-page account of the cover-up conspiracy, including his own and his colleagues' involvement as well as his conversations with the president. Although he was vociferously attacked by White House personnel and members of the Senate investigating committee, Dean's credibility was eventually sustained by the White House tapes, which confirmed his story detail for detail.

      Only thirty-four when he resigned, Dean had had a career of swift success, taking him from law school to the White House in just five years. Upon graduation from Georgetown University in 1965, he quickly landed a job with Welch & Morgan, a firm specializing in communications law. The job served more as an object lesson than as a boost to his career, for he was fired after six months, charged with unethical conduct. Patrick Anderson described the episode in the New York Times: "One of Dean's first assignments had been to do some legal work on a corporation that Welch had set up to begin a UHF television station in St. Louis. Meanwhile, Dean had met Boyd Fellows, a `television management expert' employed by the law firm who was interested in seeking a license for his own UHF station in St. Louis. Fellows's group was formed, with Dean and his mother-in-law, Mrs. Hennings, among the backers." For reasons of propriety, Dean maintains, he had intended to resign from Welch & Morgan but was dismissed before he could do so.

      Dean next turned to politics. Beginning with a position as chief minority counsel to the House Judiciary Committee, at $7, 800 a year, he moved quickly into a $25,000-a-year position as associate director of the National Commission on the Reform of Federal Law. In 1968 he worked with the group of lawyers who helped write Richard Nixon's position papers on crime (he had been pro-Nixon as early as 1960), and when Nixon's law-and-order campaign succeeded, Dean was offered a job as assistant in the attorney general's office. Now working closely with John Mitchell, Dean became, as Anderson explained, "the middleman in the complicated process of putting together new legislation."

      The John Dean of the 1960's has been described as a hardworking, ambitious man who strove always to please his boss. According to Anderson, "he was known as a perfect staff man, a man who always touched base, who always protected himself, who never, never exceeded his authority." Louis B. Schwartz, professor of criminal law at the University of Pennsylvania and staff director of the law-reform commission, called him "bright, smooth, likable, very ambitious and very flexible. He adapts. He was so perceptive about the legislative process that I urged him to write a book about it. . . . He knew exactly how a bill could be hustled through and what the obstacles were. I'd be glad for John to come to our law school and lecture on the legislative process."

      On the other hand, William McCulloch, a representative from Ohio who was Dean's boss on the Judiciary Committee, said of him: "He was an able young man, but he was in a hell of a hurry." Some time between his job at the Justice Department and his job at the White House, Dean's marriage to Karla Hennings, daughter of Missouri Senator Tom Hennings, came to an end; after a brief period as a Washington-style playboy, Dean met Maureen Kane, a twenty-seven-year-old widow and insurance company employee. When they married in 1972, Dean financed the honeymoon with a $4,850 "loan" from campaign funds, again jeopardizing his reputation and calling his ethics into question.

      In June, 1970, Dean was offered the job as counsel to the president at $42,500 a year. Anderson described his duties: "He rarely saw the President. He worked out legal briefs to support the Administration's preordained positions on such things as executive privilege and impoundment of funds." In Blind Ambition, Dean noted that he "became the White House collecting point for anti-war intelligence reports, and . . . .funneled information directly to the President during emergencies." Gradually winning the acceptance of Ehrlichman and Haldeman, he eventually was involved in matters of increasing significance.

      With his intelligence-gathering experience at the Justice Department and knowledge of wiretapping, Dean was naturally included in the original meeting to plan the Watergate breaking and bugging. Then, as Garry Wills wrote in the Saturday Review, "he became the center of the first, lower-level coverup before he knew exactly how much there was to be covered up." In a review of Blind Ambitionfor the New York Times Book Review, J. Anthony Lukacs wrote: "Dean was one of the sleaziest White House operatives, a compulsively ambitious striver who pandered to his superiors' worst impulses, largely engineered the cover-up of their activities, turned informer just in time to plea bargain for himself, got sprung from prison after serving only four months and then signed a contract to write this book."

      Dean was sentenced to prison by Judge John Sirica on August 2, 1974, having pleaded guilty the previous October to conspiring to obstruct justice. While serving his sentence, Dean testified at the trial of John Ehrlichman, H. R. Haldeman, John Mitchell, Robert Mardian, and Kenneth Parkinson; all but Parkinson were convicted as key figures in the Watergate conspiracy. Then, on January 8, 1975, Judge Sirica reduced Dean's sentence to time already served. Barred from practicing law, Dean embarked on a writing career. An article he did for Rolling Stone magazine in October, 1976, resulted in the resignation of Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz by revealing Butz's penchant for ethnic humor.

      Lukacs described Blind Ambition as "a lively chronicle of megalomania and deception, spiced with intriguing new tidbits and surprisingly valuable insights." Written with the assistance of Taylor Branch, a journalist, the book offers, in Garry Wills's words, "a lizard's-eye view of the slime," candidly detailing Dean's own guilt as well as the guilt of his cohorts. In 1979, CBS broadcast "Blind Ambition," a four-part, eight-hour composite of Dean's book; his wife's memoir, Mo: A Woman's View of Watergate; and portions of the White House tapes. For the rights to their books, the Deans were paid $100,000.


      Family: Born October 14, 1938, in Akron, Ohio; son of John Wesley (a businessman) and Sara (Magill) Dean; married Karla Ann Hennings, February 4, 1962 (divorced, 1970); married Maureen Biner Kane, October 13, 1972; children: John Wesley IV. Education: Attended Colgate University, 1957-59; College of Wooster, B.A., 1961; graduate study at American University, 1961-62;

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