The Confession of Secret Service Agent Clint Hill

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Wednesday, October 26, 2011

Vince Palamara named in Amazon review of "The Last Word" (I am IN Lane's book!!!!)

4.0 out of 5 stars Exceptional, Incomplete Summary, October 26, 2011
By E. H. Pitcher - See all my reviews
(REAL NAME) Amazon Verified Purchase(What's this?)
This review is from: Last Word: My Indictment of the CIA in the Murder of JFK (Hardcover)
Mark Lane has been a relentless force in the investigation of the JFK assassination. His poignant criticism of the "official" report did not keep him off the New York Times bestseller list in an era when many scholarly researchers like Harold Weisberg could not even find a publisher. Lane's performance has always been exceptional. His masterful debate with William F. Buckley displays an intellectual tug of war that exists to this very day - and Lane always seems to win. Lane's status has afforded him unprecedented access to very high profile opportunities across the spectrum of the investigation as an unmatched legal voice of dissent.

In Last Word, Lane offers an outstanding summary of his admirable work. Reading through the chapters, one is struck by this sometimes enigmatic (Jonestown / Posner) attorney's dedication to the case, as well as references to the contemporary American condition. Researchers may not find much new data, but Lane's assembly of familiar topics is clear and enjoyable. At the end, Lane now squarely accuses the CIA for murdering JFK. The fact that this accusation is made directly and openly in a published book perhaps signals a new level of tolerance and underscore's Lanes unique significance in the case, or at least that it is now acceptable to blame the acronym.

Lane's attention to the question of Secret Service malfeasance delivers a crushing review of "The Kennedy Detail", which is completely justified. By channelling Bolton, Lane also provides the necessary context for us to understand that, apparently, the Kennedy detail were comprised of holdover conservatives or racists who hated JFK, or his tolerant policies. This context allows the reader to further understand how the agency might have been compromised, and lane documents some - but not all - of the widely known facts of the statistically impossible systemic failure on Elm Street. Lane may have erred when he claimed that the Secret Service did not gain possession of the Zapruder film - this agency controlled the vast majority of the prima facie evidence, a vital subject that Lane does not adress. And while Lane stops short of "indicting" the agency who were in control of the president during the murder, he does direct readers to Vince Palamara, who has. Despite Lane endorsing these elements of the crime, readers will be perplexed later to find Lane questioning RFK's judgement in not accepting Secret Service protection, as if it were a fatal decision. At least one reader would have enjoyed Lane's sentient analysis probing the Secret Service question further.

In the final analysis, the CIA is an omnipotent tool wielded by the establishment. Readers who wish to further understand the establishment involvement in the crime and coverup should read The Kennedy Assassination Cover-Up. That the CIA turned it's machinations to a domestic target is a self-evident assertion. That certain members of the Secret Service detail were either elements of, or compromised by, the CIA to be active participants in the murder is widely suspected, yet not yet fully understood. Newcomb and Adams' "Murder From Within", Vince Palamara's "Survivor's Guilt", and Doug Horne's "Inside the AARB" provide readers with additional details that render's Lane's exceptional work incomplete.

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